Laser cutting and laser engraving for home and for business.
Advantages of Endurance lasers
High quality standard
Multi-level testing system.
The guaranteed duration of the continuous operation ~48-72 hours.
True continuous power output
Our products have the rated power output as advertised – unlike Chinese analogues.
Can be turned on and off with 0-12V.
Variable power output.
Plug and play
Universal and compatible mount.
Compatible with most 3D printers and CNC machines.
Friendly return policy
Do not like the laser?
Simply return within 14 days and get a full refund.
Endurance lasers have a vast areas of applications.
We get a lot of requests and feedbacks from our educators.
Here we would like to highlight the most interesting use cases of a solid-state diode lasers made by Endurance
“We will use the endurance lasers to provide a basis for our programs to explore laser technology in areas that involve both CNC programming and or robot programming. We have over 100 students enrolled in our engineering programs as well as an addition 50 in our machining programs. Our plan is practical applications at this point. We would develop one system for use on our CNC 4axis milling machines. For this we would make a tool changeable system mount to allow us to switch from normal milling to engraving without operator intervention. Our second applications would be to mount a unit on one of our Fanuc Robots in our automation department to engrave a product that is set out randomly with the target found using a vision system. Both systems would then become part of a project for our hands on engineering course that we offer in the fall semester. The systems would be developed over the summer and implemented by student workers. at some point we would go deeper into laser technology but we have to start somewhere.
Another college is planning to start doing experiments while Optoelectronics course
“We will use the Endurance
lasers to develop hands-on demos for the EE4323/EE5325 Optoelectronics course
with 15-20 students per semester on main Ohio University campus, Athens, OH.
Students will perform lab exercises focused on assessing LDs parameters using
available in our lab diagnostic tools including power meters, Spiricon laser
beam profile-meter, OceanOptics spectrometers etc. They will investigate
Endurance 500 mW 445 nm laser parameters and compare them with other LDs
operating in visible and NIR. They will also use Endurance LDs for
characterization of materials including phosphors for white-LEDs. We plan to
use LDs, especially 3.5 Watt if possible, for EE senior Capstone project team
working with laser engraver already in place and equipped with unstable 405 nm,
1 W cw-laser. Capstone team will investigate the patterning of conducting
layers, including formation of graphene layer, on Kapton, PVDF and paper
substrates for flexible electronics and sensors. This approach is currently
limited by the available LD output power/quality. We are positive that having
Endurance laser will make good impact on Ohio University students’ training and
involvement in research.
Another post was made by professor Yvette Martinez
“The University of Texas at San Antonio College of Engineering appreciates the generosity of Endurance. Our faculty in the Department of Mechanical Engineering plan to use this donation for the development of new medical devices for treatments and diagnosis. The high power laser can be used for photothermal ablation of human tissue, while the lower power system may be useful for imaging or spectroscopic analysis…
Dr Richard Blackmon from Elon University wrote us:
“We will use the laser to induce localized heating in materials and tissue during imaging with optical coherence tomography (OCT). OCT will be used to measure thermal response during heating to inform laser therapy dosage. Additionally, the laser will be used in Raman type experiments. Finally, the laser will be used for optics classroom activities and demonstrations.
Tvrtko Mandic has a nice idea about making prototype PCBs with Endurance lasers
“We would like to use the laser for making prototype PCBs. This will encourage students to use several tools to produce their own PCB. We expect that this approach will save time and money and make the DIY process more interesting. Furthermore, we would like to manufacture simple enclosures for the electronics they design. Currently we are using CNC machine from Marchant Dice Ltd.
We also liked the idea of Dr. Mim Nakarmi from Brooklyn College
“I am going to use the laser to optical characterize semiconductor materials in department of physics at Brooklyn College. Students will be trained to develop and use the system to characterize the materials. I highly appreciate the donation by Endurance. This have great impact on our students’s involvement in research.
Dr Tae Choi from College of Engineering MECHANICAL AND ENERGY ENGINEERING wrote an interesting proposal (https://mechanicalandenergy.engineering.unt.edu/)
“My research area is related with laser machining and characterization of materials using lasers. Particularly, I am using continuous wave laser with visible wavelength to measure cellular thermal properties such as thermal conductivity and heat capacity. For material processing, a high power laser often times is useful and characterization of the materials that were fabricated using laser will require another compact, stable semiconductor laser. We currently have some low-power continuous wave lasers to characterize material properties but high-power laser would be needed to further stretch my research into material processing and perhaps characterization as well depending on the laser specification. Specifically, we are interested in blue or green lasers with wavelengths from 440-540 at power of over 3 Watt or so.
Aftab Ahmed Assistant Professor CSULB suggested:
“The focus of my research is light matter interactions at the nanoscale, the motivation is to advance physics and engineering of optoelectronic devices, and to utilize this knowledge to tackle real-world problems in medical diagnostics, photonics, sustainable energy, and optical communications.
I recently joined California State University at Long Beach (CSULB) as assistant professor and am in the process of developing the first optical laboratory here at CSULB. We will use these lasers to test our nanoscale devices for sensing and spectroscopy applications. Our research will require laser sources in the visible and NIR spectrum (from 400nm to 1um), our power requirements are 3.5W max. We are also interested in the lower power lasers if the wavelength is different than 445nm.
Umesh Nair from University of Pennsylvania Penn Medicine are 3D printing enthusiasts and have a big plan of applying the laser.
“My colleague and I at the University of Pennsylvania Penn Medicine are 3D printing enthusiasts, we also work for the Radiology department managing clinical Imaging systems and 3d applications. A goal of ours is to stand up a 3d printing lab for clinical and non-clinical use, and having quality laser cutting and equipment among the 3d printers would be a boon for us. Umesh Nair – Senior PACS Administrator
Laser attachments and laser engraving (marking) machines.
Why do our customers buy lasers and engraving machines from Endurance?
We assist and give advice by phone / email / messenger / telegram / whatsapp / viber.
We help to install and tune the laser. We offer qualified after-sales support.
Everything you need
We ship everything you need in the parcel to get started.
We ship all units within 4-24 hours.
All our lasers are tested and could work up to 10000 hours.
Do you have an old model? Upgrade your unit with more powerful one.