J. Weizeorick

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A charge-coupled device (CCD) capable of 200 Mpixels/s readout has been designed and fabricated on thick, high-resistivity silicon. The CCDs, up to 600 microm thick, are fully depleted, ensuring good infrared to x-ray detection efficiency, together with a small point spread function. High readout speed, with good analog performance, is obtained by the use(More)
We present a data acquisition system to perform on-the-fly background subtraction and lower-level discrimination compression of streaming x-ray photon correlation spectroscopy data from a fast charge-coupled device (CCD) area detector. The system is built using a commercial frame grabber with an on-board field-programmable gate array. The system is capable(More)
Large format X-ray pixel sensors operating at frame rates higher than 100 frames per second have driven the need to develop data acquisition systems capable of handling large volumes of acquired data using ultra-fast communication links operating at 10 Gigabit/s rates. The new generation 1 Megapixel X-Ray cameras currently being developed at LBNL, operating(More)
The designs of a compact, fast CCD (cFCCD) camera, together with a resonant soft x-ray scattering endstation, are presented. The cFCCD camera consists of a highly parallel, custom, thick, high-resistivity CCD, readout by a custom 16-channel application specific integrated circuit to reach the maximum readout rate of 200 frames per second. The camera is(More)
A new detector for time-resolved small-angle X-ray scattering has been designed and built for experiments at the Advanced Photon Source of Argonne National Laboratory. This detector is made from a 500 mum thick by 150 mm diameter ultra-high purity silicon wafer, which directly converts X-rays into electron-hole pairs. The electrodes are concentric rings(More)
A new 2-dimensional scintillation position-sensitive neutron detector (PSND) with an active area of 155times155 mm<sup>2</sup> was developed for use on the single crystal diffractometer at the intense pulsed neutron source at Argonne National Laboratory. The detector is based on the well-proven Anger camera technique and uses a <sup>6</sup>Li glass(More)
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