X-ray Cameras

Guinier Camera G670


For the first time the Huber G670 offers a modern image plate detection method in the Guinier geometry.

In many Guinier cameras the over 100 years old wet film technique has been replaced by step-by-step counting scintillation and proportional detectors. Although this enables digital data acquisition, measurement times can not be significantly reduced and remain in the range of hours to days.

Laue Camera 801/802


The Laue procedure is the classical method for the X-ray analysis of single crystals. With a relatively simple process it is possible to obtain detailed information on the symmetry and orientation of crystals.

The Laue camera built by HUBER operates both in transmission and return beam modes. Two film cassettes can be positioned along a dovetail guide, with a central mount for standard goniometer heads for the fine positioning of the sample crystals.

Debye-Scherrer Camera 806/807


The procedure, developed by Debye and Scherrer in Europe and at the same time by Hull in the USA, is probably the most common method for the X-ray analysis of crystalline powder specimen for about 100 years.