EDX-7200

Energy Dispersive X-ray Fluorescence Spectrometer

Supports Various Applications in Many Fields

  • ■Electrical/electronic materials

    • RoHS and halogen screening
    • Thin-film analysis for semiconductors, discs, liquid crystals, and solar cells

     

    ■Automobiles and machinery

    • ELV hazardous element screening
    • Composition analysis, plating thickness measurement, and chemical conversion coating film weight measurement for machine parts

     

    ■Ferrous/non-ferrous metals

    • Main component analysis and impurity analysis of raw materials, alloys, solder, and precious metals
    • Composition analysis of slag

     

    ■Mining

    • Grade analysis for mineral processing

     

    ■Ceramics

    • Analysis of ceramics, cement, glass, bricks, and clay

     

    ■Oil and petrochemicals

    • Analysis of sulfur in oil
    • Analysis of additive elements and mixed elements in lubricating oil

     

  • ■Chemicals

    • Analysis of products and organic/inorganic raw materials
    • Analysis of catalysts, pigments, paints, rubber, and plastics

     

    ■Environment

    • Analysis of soil, effluent, combustion ash, filters, and fine particulate matter

     

    ■Pharmaceuticals

    • Analysis of residual catalyst during synthesis
    • Analysis of impurities and foreign matter in active pharmaceutical ingredients

     

    ■Agriculture and foods

    • Analysis of soil, fertilizer, and plants
    • Analysis of raw ingredients, control of added elements, and analysis of foreign matter in foods

     

    ■Other

    • Composition analysis of archeological samples and precious stones, analysis of toxic heavy metals in toys and everyday goods

     

Principle of Fluorescent X-ray Generation

Electron Paths and Principle of X-ray Generation Expressed as a Bohr Model

Electron Paths and Principle of X-ray Generation Expressed as a Bohr Model

When a sample is irradiated with X-rays from an X-ray tube, the atoms in the sample generate unique X-rays that are emitted from the sample. Such X-rays are known as "fluorescent X-rays" and they have a unique wavelength and energy that is characteristic of each element that generates them. Consequently, qualitative analysis can be performed by investigating the wavelengths of the X-rays. As the fluorescent X-ray intensity is a function of the concentration, quantitative analysis is also possible by measuring the amount of X-rays at the wavelength specific to each element.

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