A new automatic gamma counter specifically designed to meet the needs of modern Nuclear Medicine, PET and environmental laboratories.

With touchscreen interface and application focused design it guarantees effortless work flow and results simply at your fingertips.

Sophisticated radiation protection

3" NaI well type crystal provides superb counting efficiency and optimized lead shielding ensures low background and minimal interference from samples on the conveyor. Hidex Automatic Gamma Counter is also equipped with a powerful multichannel analyzer for detailed spectrum analysis.

Convenience for Nuclear Medicine and PET

An optional onboard balance means samples can be weighed automatically and results reported as activity per mass or volume. This saves the operator valuable time and prevents transcription errors. For short lived isotopes there is an optional foot pedal for precise timing of the sampling. The software automatically calculates decay corrected activities. All results, raw data and calculated data are exported directly at the touch of a button.

  • 3 inch NaI well type crystal provides superb counting efficiency.

  • Optimized lead shielding ensures low background and minimal interference from samples on the conveyor.

  • Powerful multichannel analyzer for detailed spectrum analysis.

  • Optional onboard balance means samples can be weighed automatically and results reported as activity per mass or volume.

  • For short lived isotopes there is an optional foot pedal for precise timing of the sampling. The software automatically calculates decay corrected activities.

  • All results, raw data and calculated data exported directly at the touch of a button.

Hidex AMG Automatic Gamma Counter existing users

Click on the tabs below to find out more about our customers, and how they are using the Hidex AMG.

University of Surrey, UK

Quantifying radiolabelled CECs

Hidex instruments are being used by the University of Surrey’s Applied-RadioIsotope and Environmental Laboratory (ARIEL) to research and understand the fate and behaviour of contaminants of emerging concerns (CECs). CECs are pollutants such as domestic chemicals, pharmaceuticals, and agricultural runoff detected in bodies of water.

Lead by Dr. Maya Al Sid Cheikh, the research is specifically concerned with nanoplastics, which are ubiquitous in domestic products and discharged in large quantities from industrial processes and can have devastating impacts on biodiversity, ecosystems, and food chains. Maya and her team at ARIEL are trying to trace these from origin through to dispersion in the environment and living organizms to understand how long they persist by 14C radiolabeling.

You can find out more about ARIEL's research by clicking the button below.

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