All you need to build your Thermoluminescence Laboratory: from design to installation, from testing to technical support.
Since many years IPSES manufactures and supplies complete laboratories for thermoluminescence analysis for universities and research institutes both in Italy and abroad, providing not only all the necessary equipment but also advice and training to guide in choosing the best solutions and using the equipment.
Our thermoluminescence laboratories are currently used in: Italian National Institute for the Physics of Matter (INFM); University of Milan-Bicocca; University of Torino; University of Lecce; University of Bari; the Research Institute Pastis CNRSM of Brindisi; the Arcadia - Technologies for Cultural Heritage, Milan; Department of Conservation and Restoration of the Museum of Xian (China); Tubitak Marmara Research Institute - CNRS, Gebze (Turkey); Department of Archeology – National Museum and Library of Myanmar.
In-depth analysis of thermoluminescence.
TL Brochure EN [353 kB]
TL Brochure IT [368 kB]
The alpha particle counting system Calph is a stand-alone low-level alpha counter used for accurate alpha dose measurements. It is specially conceived for dating application in thermoluminescence analyses.
The TL cryogenic oven is conceived and built to perform thermoluminescence analyses using photon detection unit and thermoregulation unit of IPSES TL2000 laboratory.
High vacuum TL oven is conceived to heat samples during thermoluminescence analyses. Warming is achieved through a heating strip in an inert atmosphere obtained thanks to a continuous air extraction by a vacuum pump and following introduction of nitrogen.
HiVo is a device especially conceived to furnish an adjustable elevated voltage up to 2.000V. Although it is mainly used to supply photomultipliers, HiVo can be employed with any device needing high voltage and low current supply.
This instrument is the basic and fundamental element for any thermoluminescence analysis laboratory. Using this technique, it is possible to date many samples from archeological sites, such as ceramics, brick, hearths, fire pits, kiln and smelter walls, heat treated flint or other heat-processed materials, sand and glass.