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With the unique X-ray Guide Tube the bench top XGT-5200 systems allow convenient access to X-ray fluorescence analysis with high spatial resolution – from 1.2 mm down to 10 µm. There is no sample preparation or vacuum required – the object is simply placed in the sample chamber and analysed at normal atmospheric ...
  • Measurement Principle: Energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence
  • X-Ray Beam Diameter: <= 10um
  • Chamber SIze (Width): 350 mm
  • Chamber Size (Depth): 400 mm
  • Chamber Size (Height): 40 mm
Data Sheet
The XGT-7200 represents a completely new generation of XRF microscope, and leads the way to a new era of science. It offers a seamless merger between optical observation and elemental analysis functions, revolutionizing the world of micro-analysis and establishing micro-XRF as a routine tool for the research and analytical scientist.
  • Measurement Principle: Energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence
  • X-Ray Beam Diameter: <= 100um, <= 10um, <= 1.2mm
  • Chamber SIze (Width): 450 mm
  • Chamber Size (Depth): 500 mm
  • Chamber Size (Height): 80 mm
Data Sheet

Did You know?

X-Ray microscopes use soft x-rays to produce images of very small objects. They have a typical resolution of ~10um – much higher than conventional optical microscopes – thus offering new routes to address a variety of static and dynamic problems in different branches of modern material science. For example, because of their high-resolution they allow in-vivo examination of biological samples. Additionally, the ability of X-rays to produce fluorescence offers a side-advantage of conducting optical spectroscopy on the examined sample. While, the earliest X-Ray microscopes of mid-20th century used grazing incidence angles, the newest soft x-ray microscopes (such as the one at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory) use an incidence configuration similar to conventional microscopes.