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C10650-461 X-Ray TDI Cameras
Apr 2011
Hamamatsu CorporationRequest Info
BRIDGEWATER, N.J., April 1, 2011 — An x-ray time delay integration (TDI) camera for nondestructive inspection and testing, the C10650-461 is a new addition to Hamamatsu Corp.’s line. While maintaining high sensitivity, the “no gap” camera’s TDI technology offers higher resolution than standard line-scan cameras produce, according to the company.

It is suitable for high-throughput inspections that require high sensitivity and high resolution, such as inspection of printed circuit boards, electronic assemblies with ball grid arrays and other surface-mounted components, batteries and pharmaceuticals.

The camera features a TDI CCD image sensor with 6144 × 128 pixels coupled with a CsI scintillator. Each pixel measures 48 × 48 µm, which is suitable for high-resolution imaging. The TDI line rate is 6 m/min at full resolution and 11 m/min with 2 × 2 binning. X-ray images are output as 16-bit data via a Camera Link interface, and dark current and shading corrections are performed in real time. The camera has a detection length of 292 mm and can be installed between conveyor belts for in-line inspection.

TDI imaging is appropriate for applications where a linear movement must be recorded, or where the aspect ratio of the subject being imaged is asymmetric.

The x-ray sensitive area measures 292 × 6 mm, and the window is a fiber optic plate with scintillator. X-ray detection range is ~25 to 85 kVp, and maximum x-ray tolerance range is 93.5 kVp at 50 W. Analog-to-digital gain value is 0 to 20 dB in 64-step increments.


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A light-tight box that receives light from an object or scene and focuses it to form an image on a light-sensitive material or a detector. The camera generally contains a lens of variable aperture and a shutter of variable speed to precisely control the exposure. In an electronic imaging system, the camera does not use chemical means to store the image, but takes advantage of the sensitivity of various detectors to different bands of the electromagnetic spectrum. These sensors are transducers...
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