A scintillation counter uses the excitation effect of incident radiation on a scintillating substance and detects the resulting light pulses to detect and measure ionizing radiation.
It consists of a scintillator that produces photons in response to incident radiation, a sensitive photodetector that converts the light into an electrical signal (typically a photomultiplier tube (PMT), a charge-coupled device (CCD) camera, or a photodiode), and electronics that process this signal.
Due to their low cost, high quantum efficiency construction, and ability to detect both radiation intensity and energy, scintillation counters are extensively used in radiation protection, radioactive material testing, and physics study.
The Global Scintillation counter Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2023 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2024 to 2030.
Hide x launched the 600 S Le liquid scintillation detector, which is improved. It has kept the same user-friendly software, functionality, and performance as the current 600 SL, including the distinctive TDCR detector from the successful 300 SL, but has added a number of important improvements.
With barcodes read straight from the vial cap to enhance traceability from sample to result, the 600 S Le now comes with an optional QR code reader for compliant sample identification.
The 600 S Le now has a cooling conveyor that, under typical laboratory circumstances, cools samples to 5°C or more below ambient room temperature.
Similar to the 300 SL, cooling is controlled by setting goal temperatures using the Mirko Win programmed. Now that the conveyor lid is insulated, the goal temperature can be maintained for steady sample loading.
Improved error management and more detailed error messages for easier troubleshooting are features of the Hide x 600 S Le.
In contrast to other versions of LSCs, the detection chamber hood now slides back rather than having to be lifted, enabling access to retrieve stuck vials and saving users time and money by avoiding the need for service engineers.
Through the addition of sensors, the 600 S Le can also identify loose vial caps in the conveyor, which is a frequent reason why vials get stuck.
© Copyright 2017-2023. Mobility Foresights. All Rights Reserved.