Global Fiber Optics Industry

Global Fiber Optics Market to Reach $7. 2 Billion by 2027. Amid the COVID-19 crisis, the global market for Fiber Optics estimated at US$4. 1 Billion in the year 2020, is projected to reach a revised size of US$7.

New York, Oct. 22, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Reportlinker.com announces the release of the report “Global Fiber Optics Industry” – https://www.reportlinker.com/p05798563/?utm_source=GNW
2 Billion by 2027, growing at aCAGR of 8.3% over the period 2020-2027. Single mode, one of the segments analyzed in the report, is projected to record 8.8% CAGR and reach US$5.1 Billion by the end of the analysis period. After an early analysis of the business implications of the pandemic and its induced economic crisis, growth in the Multi-mode segment is readjusted to a revised 7.3% CAGR for the next 7-year period.

The U.S. Market is Estimated at $1.1 Billion, While China is Forecast to Grow at 11.2% CAGR

The Fiber Optics market in the U.S. is estimated at US$1.1 Billion in the year 2020. China, the world`s second largest economy, is forecast to reach a projected market size of US$1.5 Billion by the year 2027 trailing a CAGR of 11.2% over the analysis period 2020 to 2027. Among the other noteworthy geographic markets are Japan and Canada, each forecast to grow at 5.6% and 7.1% respectively over the 2020-2027 period. Within Europe, Germany is forecast to grow at approximately 6.5% CAGR.We bring years of research experience to this 7th edition of our report. The 370-page report presents concise insights into how the pandemic has impacted production and the buy side for 2020 and 2021. A short-term phased recovery by key geography is also addressed.

Competitors identified in this market include, among others,

  • Corning, Inc.

  • Finisar Corporation

  • Finolex Cables Ltd.

  • Furukawa Electric Co., Ltd.

  • General Cable Corporation

  • LEONI AG

  • LS Cable & System Ltd.

  • Prysmian Group

Read the full report: https://www.reportlinker.com/p05798563/?utm_source=GNW

I. INTRODUCTION, METHODOLOGY & REPORT SCOPE

II. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1. MARKET OVERVIEW
Evolution of Optical Fiber
Rising Demand for High Speed Internet and Connected Devices
Drives Growth in the Fiber Optics Market
Communications, the Largest Application Market
Medical and Aerospace Segments Poised for Significant Growth
Asia Pacific: The Most Lucrative Regional Market
Market Facts & Figures
World Leading Players in Fiber Optic Cable Market
Global Leading Players in Fiber Optic and Cable Enterprise
Market (2018)
Global Leading Players in Optical Transmission and Network
Access Equipment Market (2018)
Global Leading Players in Optical Component Enterprise Market
(2018)
Leading Players in Fiber Optic and Cable Enterprise Market in
China (2018)
INNOVATIONS AND ADVANCEMENTS
Advancements in Optical Fiber Technology Stimulates
Communication Industry
Fiber Optic Technology Advances in Medical Industry Improves
Patient Care
Select Innovative Applications of Optical Fiber
’Twisted’ Fiber Optic Light Can Make Internet Much Faster
Evolution in Technology for Migration Path to 40 and 100
Gigabit Ethernet
OFS?s AcoustiSens Single-Mode Optical Fiber for Enhanced
Vibration Sensing
Prysmian?s Fiber MassLink Cable with FlexRibbon Technology
Rosenberger OSI Presents Parallel Optical Data Center Cabling
Solution
Optical Fibers from Graphene
Panduit Secures Innovative

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Control ions for quantum computing and sensing via on-chip fiber optics

Control ions for quantum computing and sensing via on-chip fiber optics
Fiber optics couple laser light directly into the ion-trap chip. When in use, the chip is cryogenically cooled in a vacuum chamber, and waveguides on the chip deliver the light to an ion trapped above the chip’s surface for performing quantum computation. Credit: Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Walk into a quantum lab where scientists trap ions, and you’ll find benchtops full of mirrors and lenses, all focusing lasers to hit an ion “trapped” in place above a chip. By using lasers to control ions, scientists have learned to harness ions as quantum bits, or qubits, the basic unit of data in a quantum computer. But this laser setup is now holding research back—making it difficult to experiment with more than a few ions and to take these systems out of the lab for real use.


Now, Lincoln Laboratory researchers have developed a compact way to deliver laser light to trapped ions. In a paper published in Nature, the researchers describe a fiber-optic block that plugs into the ion-trap chip, coupling light to optical waveguides fabricated in the chip itself. Through these waveguides, multiple wavelengths of light can be routed through the chip and released to hit the ions above it.

“It’s clear to many people in the field that the conventional approach, using free-space optics such as mirrors and lenses, will only go so far,” says Jeremy Sage, an author on the paper and senior staff in Lincoln Laboratory’s Quantum Information and Integrated Nanosystems Group. “If the light instead is brought onto the chip, it can be directed around to the many locations where it needs to be. The integrated delivery of many wavelengths may lead to a very scalable and portable platform. We’re showing for the first time that it can be done.”

Multiple colors

Computing with trapped ions requires precisely controlling each ion independently. Free-space optics have worked well when controlling a few ions in a short one-dimensional chain. But hitting a single ion among a larger or two-dimensional cluster, without hitting its neighbors, is extremely difficult. When imagining a practical quantum computer requiring thousands of ions, this task of laser control seems impractical.

That looming problem led researchers to find another way. In 2016, Lincoln Laboratory and MIT researchers demonstrated a new chip with built-in optics. They focused a red laser onto the chip, where waveguides on the chip routed the light to a grating coupler, a kind of rumble strip to stop the light and direct it up to the ion.

Red light is crucial for doing a fundamental operation called a quantum gate, which the team performed in that first demonstration. But up to six different-colored lasers are needed to do everything required for quantum computation: prepare the ion, cool it down, read out its energy state, and perform quantum gates. With this latest chip, the team has extended their proof of principle to the rest of these required wavelengths, from violet to the near-infrared.

Control ions for quantum computing and sensing via on-chip fiber optics
In the future, the team will aim to build
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