LensVector’s solid-state optics are revolutionizing photonics by enabling the digital control of the shape, size, and direction of light. Although motionless they are fully configurable and controllable from lenses to prisms across the light spectrum from UV to IR.Learn More
October 7, 2020
RCL Lights the Alan Wheatley Gallery with new DRX1 luminaires and LensVector variable beam technology.
May 11, 2020
LensVector appoints Dan Artusi to lead its new advisory board as the company enters new photonic markets
January 6, 2020
Solid-state light sources have enabled the electronic control of the intensity and color of light but the ability to digitally manage light for size, shape and steering has been missing. LensVector’s Molecular Optics technology brings this missing agility to light without mechanical movement. Market applications include architectural, retail, residential, and street lighting.
Vision, sensing, and illumination systems in the automotive and aerospace sectors require skillful manipulation of light. LensVector is developing novel solid-state optics for adaptive forward lighting systems, heads-up displays, tail-light applications, and on-the-fly light management systems.
Medical / Ophthalmic
LensVector’s infinitely adjustable optics technology enables unique properties, such as dynamic depth scanning in endoscopy, laparoscopy, and miniature microscopy. Our ophthalmic lenses have almost diffraction limited aberrations that will provide continuous 20/20 vision from near to far conditions.
Extended Reality (XR)
In augmented, virtual, and mixed reality environments, the manipulation of light is key to producing enhanced experiences. LensVector’s technology enables smaller, faster, and more wearable XR solutions with dynamic focusing, and steering of light.
LensVector’s proprietary platform of molecular optics enable new capabilities for a range of optical sensors and cameras used in mobile devices. With the ability to focus from infinity to a few centimeters, these motionless variable focus lenses have the potential to eliminate the need for electromechanical optical solutions in many solid-state mobile devices.