Hudson™ 785 Non-Contact Raman Probe

High-performance sampling for quantitative analysis

– Optimized for compatibility with Tornado’s HyperFlux PRO Plus
– Robust and versatile for process and lab applications
– Compact and lightweight

HyperFlux™ PRO Plus Raman Spectrometer

Higher Raman Sensitivity Than Ever Before Possible

  • More accurate identification and quantification
  • Faster, high-precision measurement
  • Lower laser power operation

OPIS 35™ ATEX Safe Laser

Measure safely without sacrificing performance

– Certified inherently safe for ATEX Zone 0
– Easy to configure
– Small size delivers colossal impact

Raman spectroscopy named after Indian physicist Sir C. V. Raman) is a spectroscopic technique used to observe vibrational, rotational, and other low-frequency modes in a system. Raman spectroscopy is commonly used in chemistry to provide a structural fingerprint by which molecules can be identified.

It relies on inelastic scattering, or Raman scattering, of monochromatic light, usually from a laser in the visible, near infrared, or near ultraviolet range. The laser light interacts with molecular vibrations, phonons or other excitations in the system, resulting in the energy of the laser photons being shifted up or down. The shift in energy gives information about the vibrational modes in the system. Infrared spectroscopy yields similar, but complementary, information.

Typically, a sample is illuminated with a laser beam. Electromagnetic radiation from the illuminated spot is collected with a lens and sent through a monochromator. Elastic scattered radiation at the wavelength corresponding to the laser line (Rayleigh scattering) is filtered out by either a notch filter, edge pass filter, or a band pass filter, while the rest of the collected light is dispersed onto a detector.