Scandiflash RPS30 Service StationLeverage flexibility, sustainability and cost effectiveness with your Scandiflash system It's the perfect match for interchangeable anode/cathode flash X-ray tubes!RPS30 advantages Quickly configure flash X-ray tubes to your needs...
Fast moving objects?Unleash the Power of High-Speed Flash X-Ray Cinematography!Capture multiple dynamic moments in time at a single fixed location.See our blog "Experience dynamic impact events with X-ray vision" hereCID advantages Precision image capture for...
Finally, you can say goodbye to SF6!Revolutionize your SF6 system with a breath of fresh air and enjoy the science of simplicity! Say farewell to the days of complicated insulating gases and wave hello to our cleaner, simpler, and safer pressurized air...
See the inside of a collision. Get first-hand knowledge of the fundamentals in impact dynamics. Flash X-ray takes your scientific toolbox to the next level, so you can see inside objects during collisions.
Capable of penetrating materials equal to several centimeters of steel, SCF450 systems have been used to study mechanical fraction, shock waves and impact studies where images of the impactor inside a material are collected as a function of time.
A complete flash X-ray system in a 20-foot ISO container, ready to go: portable, fast, and flexible. Run your experiments anywhere and see your results faster than you can say “sex laxar I en laxask” (that’s an old Swedish tongue twister).
High-speed flash X-ray cinematography catpures ricochet phenomena at 820 m/s A bullet traveling 820 m/s impacts an inclined aramid composite plate. 6 X-ray images capture the event with a 50 microsecond time interval between them.A ricochet phenomena under ballistic...
A schematic image of the setup showing the Multi Anode tube, sample (projectile and ballistic protection plate), scintillator screen, mirror and high speed camera.With the right setup, high-speed flash X-ray cinematography can be used to investigate ballistic impact...
Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen first discovered X-rays in 1895 when he found that, if he worked in a dark room with a discharge tube that was enclosed in a sealed, thick black carton to exclude all light, a paper plate covered on one side with barium platinocyanide placed in the path of the rays became florescent.
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