NEWS
Tags: 

DustPhotonics 100Gb/s QSFP28-SR4 optical transceivers now available for volume orders

New starter, DustPhotonics has announced the volume availability of its QSFP28-SR4 optical transceivers

The company was formally founded in March of this year with the aim of addressing the rising demand for greater bandwidth at lower cost in cloud, datacenters, HPC and enterprise networks.  With headquarters in Modi'in, Israel, and offices in Cupertino, California, DustPhotonics is led by chief executive officer Ben Rubovitch, chief technology officer Kobi Hasharoni, and vice president of engineering Amir Geron.

The 100Gb/s transceivers incorporate the company’s patented passive alignment technology to eliminate manual active alignment, which could save manufacturing costs.  The QSFP28-SR4 is designed for short reach, high-density applications over multimode optical fibre in data centres, cloud and HPC applications. The company's 400Gb/s product line of transceivers, meanwhile, complies with the QSFPDD and OSFP Multi-source Agreements (MSA). DustPhotonics is now accepting volume orders for the shipment of QSFP28-SR4 and will be sampling 400Gb/s transceivers later this year.

Kobi Hasharoni commented: ‘The DustPhotonics design enables one versatile production line supporting all multi-mode form factors from 25Gb/s all the way to 400Gb/s.’ This, he said, allows the business to offer a streamlined and future-proof solution.

Company: 
Twitter icon
Facebook icon
Google icon
StumbleUpon icon
Digg icon
LinkedIn icon
Reddit icon
e-mail icon
Feature

Cost and compatibility can make a compelling case for pushing 100Gb/s bandwidth over a single optical channel, both as individual links and supporting 400Gb/s Ethernet, finds Andy Extance

Analysis and opinion
Analysis and opinion
Feature

Robin Mersh takes a look at how the industry is creating next-generation optical access fit for 5G

Feature

Technological advances to aid the increasing demand for bandwidth, on the path towards the terabit network, should lead to optical signals that are flexible and adaptive, like water, argues Dr Maxim Kuschnerov and Dr Yin Wang