Industrial Computed Tomography
A non-destructive view into your component
Swiss Army Knife
Computed Tomography offers materials characterization, metrology, assembly analysis and more in one scan at high resolution and accuracy.
Visualize the Invisible
CT allows a 3D view into the component without preparation. The scans have high explanatory power and show the inner workings of the component, revealing its secrets.
Solutions beyond Images
Industrial experience and scientific methodology provide quantifiable results and solutions to practical problems. Clarity in displaying the results forms the basis for confidence in the solution.
Discover the inside of your component using modern X-ray computed tomography!
Internal structures and hidden defects can be detected, inspected, and analyzed, while the component remains fully assembled. This opens up new possibilities in product development and quality assurance. It gives the developer a new set of tools for more efficient and technology-driven product development.
The high resolution of industrial computed tomography (iCT) enables detailed characterization of solder joints, clamping contacts or material defects in electronic components. It can also be used to examine areas that are not directly accessible. The non-destructive nature of iCT scans can be used to quantitatively assess quality before and after lifetime testing.
Fiber-reinforced high-performance concrete allows structures to be designed with significantly greater filigree while retaining the same load capacity. So material can be saved and architecturally demanding structures can be realized. The high strength is achieved, by the addition of steel fibers and a low porosity. Computed tomography enables the quantitative characterization of porosity and fiber orientation in the material. Based on these findings, concrete quality can be controlled and development loops accelerated.
Additive manufacturing enables the production of complex geometries and shapes. It is said that you get "complexity for free".
The mechanical properties and fatigue strength of additively manufactured structures are strongly influenced by porosity and internal defects. Industrial X-ray computed tomography allows quantitative characterization of material defects. With these results, load capacities of materials or components can be determined.