Linear array PMT modules by Hamamatsu

Hamamatsu H11451, H11459 and H11460 series linear array photomultiplier tube (PMT) modules

The H11451, H11459 and H11460 series linear array photomultiplier tube (PMT) modules from Hamamatsu (Bridgewater, NJ) offer high cathode sensitivity, high gain, and high-speed response for biomedical fluorescence applications, spectroscopy, environmental monitoring, and laser scanning detection. The modules contain a multichannel PMT along with a preamplifier and high-voltage power supply circuit. Rise times range from 0.6 to 0.7 ns, and five spectral response ranges—185–650, 185–880, 300–650, 300–880 and 300–920 nm—are available.

More Biophotonics Products

-----

PRESS RELEASE

Hamamatsu introduces new linear array PMT modules

Hamamatsu's new linear array photomultiplier tube (PMT) modules offer high cathode sensitivity, high gain, and high-speed response (fast rise time and narrow transit time spread). The PMT modules contain a multichannel PMT along with a preamplifier and high voltage power supply circuit. Suitable applications range from biomedical fluorescence applications to laser scanning detection to analytical applications such as spectroscopy and environmental monitoring.

The H11451 series features 8 channels in a linear format with each channel's photosensitive area measuring 2.0 (W) x 2.5 (H) mm. These PMT modules are characterized by good anode uniformity, low crosstalk, and a fast rise time of 0.7 ns. Two spectral response ranges are available: 300-880 nm (peak at 420 nm) and 300-920 nm (peak at 630 nm).

The H11459 series features 16 linear channels. Each channel's photosensitive area is 0.8! (W) x 16 (H) mm. The H11460 series features 32 channels in a linear format with 0.8 (W) x 7 (H) mm photosensitive area per channel. Both series feature a fast rise time of 0.6 ns and a transit time spread of 0.18 ns (FWHM). For both series, there are five spectral response ranges to choose from: 185-650 nm, 185-880 nm, 300-650 nm, 300-880 nm, and 300-920 nm.

To view full technical specifications, please download the product datasheet from http://sales.hamamatsu.com/hot.

Information on pricing and delivery can be obtained by calling Hamamatsu Corporation at 1-800-524-0504.

About Hamamatsu Corporation
Hamamatsu Corporation is the North American subsidary of Hamamatsu Photonics K.K. (Japan), a leading manufacturer of devices ! for the generation and measurement of infrared detectors, photoconductive detectors, and image sensors. The parent company is dedicated to the advancement of photonics through extensive research. This corporate philosophy results in state-of-the-art products which are used throughout the world in scientific, industrial, and commercial applications.

Media contact
Leo Kohyama
Hamamatsu Corporation
360 Foothill Road, Box 6910, Bridgewater, NJ 08807-0910
Phone: (908) 231-0960
Email: lkohyama@hamamatsu.com

-----

Follow us on Twitter, 'like' us on Facebook, and join our group on LinkedIn

Follow OptoIQ on your iPhone; download the free app here.

Subscribe now to BioOptics World magazine; it's free!

Get All the BioOptics World News Delivered to Your Inbox

Subscribe to BioOptics World Magazine or email newsletter today at no cost and receive the latest news and information.

 Subscribe Now
Related Articles

New bioimaging technique offers clear view of nervous system

Scientists at Ludwig-Maximilians University have developed a technique for turning the body of a deceased rodent entirely transparent, revealing the central nervous system in unprecedented clarity....

Fluorescent jellyfish proteins light up unconventional laser

Safer lasers to map your cells could soon be in the offing -- all thanks to the humble jellyfish. Conventional lasers, like the pointer you might use to entertain your cat, produce light by emittin...

Fluorescence microscopy helps provide new insight into how cancer cells metastasize

By using fluorescence microscopy, scientists have discovered an alternate theory on how some cancer cells metastasize.

In vivo imaging method visualizes bone-resorbing cell function in real time

In vivo imaging can visualize sites where osteoclasts (bone-resorbing cells) were in the process of resorbing bone.

BLOGS

Neuro15 exhibitors meet exacting demands: Part 2

Increasingly, neuroscientists are working with researchers in disciplines such as chemistry and p...

Why be free?

A successful career contributed to keeping OpticalRayTracer—an optical design software program—fr...

LASER Munich 2015 is bio-bent

LASER World of Photonics 2015 included the European Conferences on Biomedical Optics among its si...

White Papers

Understanding Optical Filters

Optical filters can be used to attenuate or enhance an image, transmit or reflect specific wavele...

How can I find the right digital camera for my microscopy application?

Nowadays, image processing is found in a wide range of optical microscopy applications. Examples ...

CONNECT WITH US

            

Twitter- BioOptics World