As one of the major approaches to achieve controllable fusion ignition, laser driven inertial confinement fusion (ICF) has been widely studied around the world[1–4]. As essential drivers, several huge laser facilities have been constructed, such as the National Ignition Facility (NIF) in the United States, the laser megajoule (LMJ) in France and the SG-III laser facility in China. These laser facilities are designed to provide timely tailored ultraviolet laser driving during as long as tens of nanoseconds, producing x-ray radiation in a hohlraum which then compresses DT pellet to achieve fusion ignition. In order to deliver more energy onto the target, the lasers have to be converted to ultraviolet, and wavelength tuning is required to avoid energy loss. Typically, fusion level laser facilities are designed to output MJ level laser energy. NIF has 192 laser beamlines, providing 1.8 MJ laser energy. LMJ also has 1.8 MJ designed output capability with 240 beamlines. The SG-III laser facility is the largest laser driver in China at present, which is designed to deliver 180 kJ ultraviolet laser energy onto the target, exploring the key physics processes and the technologies of ICF, while not to achieve fusion ignition.