I'd love to have sample shots with a real bullet. The reason I haven't is because I'm in the UK, which has some of the tightest firearms laws in the world. At this point you're probably asking how I know it will stop a bullet if I haven't tested it with one. The answer is because I have measured the light output using extremely accurate optical equipment and know that the quoted pulse widths are accurate. Specifically I use a Thorlabs DET10A photodetector, coupled with a Rigol DS1052E oscilloscope.
So, if I'm confident the quoted pulse widths are correct, how does that translate into stopping power? Let's do the maths. For our example, let's assume a muzzle velocity of 1000 m/s, which is approximately the muzzle velocity of an M16 rifle. That translates to 3280 fps or Mach 2.94. 1000 m/s is equal to 1mm/microsecond. Our shortest pulse is half a microsecond, meaning that an M16 bullet will travel half a millimetre during the exposure. This would give negligible motion blur. I hope that clears things up! I'll post in more detail about my testing setup in a later update, including waveforms from the scope. I am also trying to work out a way of testing this with real guns. My best bet is to work with a gun club, where a member with a firearm certificate could work with me. This is something I'm working on, so hopefully I should have some shots to share eventually.