The benchtop θ/θ Bragg-Brentano X-ray diffractometer has been designed to provide precision, safety and ease of use in a compact, low-maintenance design.
Researchers have used the results of previous studies to solve the lingering problem of how to overcome the resolution limitations of existing X-ray microscopes.
Organic-based materials could transform X-ray imaging by improving fabrication methods and providing reliable high-resolution imaging results.
The technique, dubbed coherent correlation imaging (CCI), allows for the creation of sharp, detailed movies without damaging the sample by excessive radiation.
The Rad Source RS 2000, an X-ray system designed for life science, is a small animal irradiator with 95% or greater dose uniformity.
Photon-counting detectors operate using a fundamentally different mechanism to any prior CT detector.
The iNSiGHT is a fully shielded DXA (DEXA, dual energy X-ray absorptiometry) cabinet system, designed by OsteoSys specifically for use on preclinical small animal models such as mice and rats.
Researchers have produced an efficient, robust and flexible scintillation film to bring significant improvements in medical, industrial and security X-ray imaging.
The ~$10 million MCT beamline is the first part of Project BRIGHT, a $100 million upgrade of the 15-year-old Australian Synchrotron.
Researchers recently optimised a special X-ray process to deliver high-resolution 3D images of entire cells and their molecular structure in just a few minutes.
Tin monosulfide (SnS) nanosheets were used to create the thinnest X-ray detector ever recorded, potentially enabling real-time imaging of cellular biology.
Using a 185 m beamline at the Diamond Light Source synchrotron, researchers successfully observed how osmium reacts in a single human lung cancer cell.
The Thermo Scientific Niton XL5 Plus handheld XRF analyser helps businesses mitigate risk through the use of X-ray fluorescence technology by providing lab-quality elemental analysis directly in the field.
X-ray analysis of 200 million-year-old teeth belonging to some of Earth's earliest mammals suggests they functioned more like reptiles.
By reducing the beam diameter of an X-ray free-electron laser to 6 nm, researchers bring the utility of these lasers for imaging structures closer to the atomic level.