Menu menu

Close close

About us

Realising the Future of X-ray Detectors

Read more

FAQ

We have the answers to your question.

To the FAQ

Insights

Direct conversion – compared to indirect conversion.

Insights from DC

News

The latest happenings in and around Direct Conversion.

Our news

Events

Upcoming Events and Exhibitions.

Read more

Youtube videos

Subscribe to our youtube channel.

Visit Youtube launch

Twitter

Follow on us twitter, or give us a tweet.

Give us a tweet launch

Aristo

Powered By Ajat Technology

Ultra-high resolution sensor. ARISTO is a high resolution, self-triggering X-ray sensor designed for small field of view imaging. High resolving power is achieved with an ultra-fine pitch directly converting silicon (Si) sensor.

 

USB interface and self-triggering ensure ease of use and compatibility with any X-ray source in the range of 10 to 70 kVp.

keyboard_arrow_rightRead More Less
keyboard_arrow_right
keyboard_arrow_left

Performance & Sensor

Pixel technology

Low power charge integration

Image readout time

340 ms

MTF

80 % @ 5 lp/mm, 50 % @ 10 lp/mm, 10 % @ 20 lp/mm

Sensor thickness / material

0.5 mm, 1.0 mm, 1.3 mm / Si

Active sensor area

20 mm x 30 mm (800 x 1200 = 960k pixels)

DQE (1.0 mm Si) @ 60 kV 1.5 mmAl

25 % @ 0 lp/mm, >20 % @ 5 lp/mm, >15 % @ 10 lp/mm

Pixel size

25 µm x 25 µm

Pixel depth

12-bit

Operating temperature range

+5 °C to +50 °C

Transportation temperature range

-30 °C to +50 °C (max 2 days)

Operating relative humidity

10 % to 95 %

Storage temperature range

+5 °C to +50 °C

Data interface

USB

Power supply

6 V, 1 W

Software included

Imaging application, software development kit available on request

Supported operating systems

Windows 7 64-bit

Technology

The basic component in our detectors is a direct conversion material, which converts the X-rays into electrical signals, and a CMOS (ASIC) which transforms the electric signals into a data stream of either the integrated electric charge or the number of photons which has entered each pixel. This data is then used to create a digital image which is either two- or three-dimensional, depending on the scan geometry.

Our Technology arrow_right_alt