X-ray Component Counter

Regardless of the size of your production, having a proper understanding of your electronics component inventory, and usage is very important. It can help you keep track of all your consumption and determine the next step to SMT production. It can also help SMT engineers manage sudden changes in demand.  Neo Counter help you immediate know the reel quantity and even update to your own IT structure, whatever ERP/MES/SCM/shop floor system,etc.

X-Ray Component Counter
x-ray component counter

Offline X-ray Component Counter

Neo Counter X400

Neo Counter, Xay component counter, changes the way of manual SMT component counting. The system comes with the latest X-Ray imaging, automation technology. Users can get SMD component quantity information in seconds.

X-Ray Component Counter
x-ray component counter

Inline X-ray Componnet Counter

Neo Counter X800

Neo Counter X800, an inline Xay component counter, provide unprecedented component counting automation. It can help you with: Batch material process/supplying/receiving, Counting automation, Material sortation, UID/Reel ID/Serial Number generation,  Printing, Relabeling, AGV/Trolley loading/unloading.

What is Xray counter

X-ray counters are devices that use X-ray technology to count electronic components on a reel. They work by using a beam of X-rays to scan the components on the reel and create an image of them. The image is then analyzed by a computer to determine the number of components on the reel.

X-ray counters are typically used in manufacturing processes where it is important to accurately count and track the number of components being used. They can be more accurate than other methods of component counting, such as visual inspection or weighing, because they can “see” inside the components and detect any hidden components that might not be visible using other methods. However, they may be more expensive and require more maintenance than other methods.

How Xray component Counter works

  1. X-ray generation: This involves creating a beam of X-rays using an X-ray source, such as an X-ray tube or an X-ray generator.
  2. X-ray detection: This involves using an X-ray detector, such as a film or an electronic detector, to detect the X-rays that pass through the object or material being imaged.
  3. Image formation: This involves using the data from the X-ray detector to create an image of the object or material being imaged.
  4. Image processing: This involves using software to analyze the image and extract useful information from it. In the context of electronic component counting, this might involve counting the number of components on a reel or analyzing their shapes and sizes.
  5. Image display: This involves displaying the image on a screen or printing it on paper for further analysis.