Figure 4 shows the simulated spectra (right column) and pulse waveforms (left column) at the output of the ANDi-MOF designed under the incidence of pulses from 5 to 65 nJ and three different pulse wavelengths near 800 nm. The results presented are for a 10-cm-long fiber. At this length, there are no notable variations in the spectral content, and the spectrum has its final shape. The damage threshold of commercial MOFs is a peak power of about 200 kW, depending on many factors. This value corresponds to about 20 nJ pulses with a duration of 100 fs, which we used in the calculations. Thus, some of the SPSCs in the figure reflect a type of unphysical cases; we show them for comparison. When pumped at 800 nm, the SC spectrum is quite flat for a 5-nJ pump with the exception of a small dip at the pump wavelength, which becomes stronger for a 10-nJ pump. Increasing the pulse energy results in the appearance of optical-shock-type signatures, which are clearly visible at 16 nJ and become apparent in an oscillatory structure in the pulse temporal profile and in the spectrum. The oscillations arise only at the trailing edge of the pulse and on the short-wavelength side of the spectrum. Further analysis of Fig. 4 with shifted pulse wavelengths () suggests that optical shock can be avoided by blue shifting . Contrariwise, the optical shock appears earlier if the pulse wavelength is shifted to the long-wavelength side. In terms of the type of threshold energy for shock formation, 790-nm pumping possesses the largest threshold: more than 65 nJ. In contrast, 810-nm pumping has the lowest threshold energy among the results presented: . Further, 800-nm pumping has an intermediate value of . Observing that pulses with a larger energy produce an SPSC with a larger bandwidth, we arrive at the self-evident conclusion that to obtain the largest bandwidth possible for a given ANDi-MOF without shock-like oscillations, it should be pumped on the blue side from the maximum of the dispersion curve. Optical shock formation is usually believed to be a consequence of self-steepening in the presence of normal group velocity dispersion.21 However, the variation in the dispersion of the ANDi-MOF presented here is rather small within the range of pulse wavelengths considered here; i.e., all three cases of pumping considered here possess the same value of the dispersion parameter , corresponding to . In this case, we would not observe optical shock signatures when pumping with pulses of the same energy but at different wavelengths. However, we observe exactly the opposite situation: the appearance of the optical shock depends notably on the wavelength. Previously, in an analysis of narrow-band pulses,14 we demonstrated that the third-order dispersion could be the cause of shock-like oscillations in both the spectral and time domains: with increasing third-order dispersion in a fiber, stronger oscillations are observed. The ANDi-MOF presented here demonstrates a variation of the third-order dispersion of more than 3.5 times within the range of pulse wavelengths considered: , , and . This observation agrees fully with the results of 14. Thus, we can conclude that the shock-like signatures in Fig. 3 are due to the third-order dispersion of the designed ANDi-MOF.