Kyocera Corporation

Kyoto 612-8501


About Kyocera Corporation


6 Takeda Tobadono-cho, Fushimi-ku
Kyoto 612-8501

More Info on Kyocera Corporation

Kyocera is the largest ceramic package supplier in the world. For high brightness LEDs, Kyocera has supplied its multilayer ceramic packages with reflector structure. Aluminum oxide ceramic, aluminum oxide ceramic with copper heat sink, and aluminum nitride are available as ceramic material options. Kyocera has also supplied aluminum nitride and aluminum oxide ceramic submounts with aluminum thin film metallization as reflector. Kyocera ceramic package business is expanding for high brightness LEDs.


Photo by Mark Halper, from Soraa LED booth at 2016 Light+Building exhibition in Frankfurt
Shuji Nakamura’s Blue Laser Fusion wants to build a 1GW laser-based fusion reactor by 2030. That’s an ambitious goal for a long-elusive energy technology. Will his optical expertise do the trick?
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LED legend Nakamura is now chasing nuclear fusion

The Nobel-winning co-inventor of blue diodes moved on to lasers a while ago. His latest endeavor wants to use them for solving the world’s energy crisis.
Photo 105437348 © Joshua Mcdonough |
The Li-Fi industry has been calling on phone makers and other device manufacturers to embed Li-Fi. So far it hasn't happened. PureLiFi, Fraunhofer, and others hope that 802.11bb dials up a difference.
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At last: IEEE approves a Li-Fi standard (UPDATED)

The new 802.11bb now sits alongside the 802.11 of Wi-Fi. But will an ITU alternative curb the enthusiasm?
New Oledcomm co-CEO Pierre-Jean Beylier (shown) will focus on business development, marketing, and other areas, while fellow boss Benjamin Azoulay looks after research and development, operations, and others.
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It takes two: French Li-Fi company adds a co-CEO

New boss is steeped in aerospace and defense experience, and in markets outside France.
andreas160578 | Pixabay
Are those solar panels or Li-Fi receivers? KSLD senior advisor Harald Haas says they could be both. (Stock image used under free license for commercial or noncommercial purposes.)
MabelAmber | Pixabay
“Every wavelength is a key,” says Kyocera SLD Laser (KSLD) senior advisor Harald Haas. “You just have to play every key, and that makes a beautiful piece of music.” (Photo credit: Image by MabelAmber via Pixabay; used under free license for commercial or noncommercial purposes.)
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How KSLD hit blazing Li-Fi speeds

Ten wavelengths including visible and infrared were part of the 100-Gbps equation featuring lasers, not LEDs.
Image credit: Graphic by Gerd Altmann via Pixabay; used under free license for commercial or non-commercial purposes.

Will laser Li-Fi leave LED in the dust?

That’s a provocative question considering the lack of large-scale adoption of the communications technology thus far. But new projects and market intelligence indicate a growing...
At the CES demo by Kyocera SLD Laser, 10 fibers fed the transmitter on the right with 7 different infrared wavelengths and 3 different blue wavelengths, each carrying data to the receiver on the left, where 10 different receivers were dedicated to one of the 10 wavelengths. The demo ran throughout the day at the company’s booth. The speed was close to 103 Gbps at the moment the photo was taken. (Photo credit: Image courtesy of KSLD.)
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Kyocera SLD Laser pumps up the Li-Fi speed

Li-Fi’s future looks increasingly headed away from LEDs and toward those other “light-emitting diodes” — lasers.
PureLiFi last April put a laser Li-Fi chip into the phone case that surrounds this smartphone. The company says its laser components are applicable to both end user devices and to the access points that send data to those devices. (Photo credit: Image courtesy of pureLiFi.)
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PureLiFi working laser chips into its technology

LEDs have been a good starting point, but lasers, with their faster speeds and longer distances, could be what Li-Fi needs.
Harald Haas has been extolling the virtues of Li-Fi for over a decade as co-founder of pureLiFi, in its early days called pureVLC. Here he is presenting at the LuxLive exhibition in London in November 2016. (Photo credit: Image courtesy of Mark Halper.)
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Father of LED Li-Fi surfaces at Kyocera SLD for laser Li-Fi

pureLiFi’s Harald Haas is heavily involved in an aerospace project in his new guise. Is this the beginning of the end for LEDs in the wireless communication space?

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