X-rays are a part of natural electromagnetic spectrum and are formed artificially by reducing the speed of high-velocity electrons with the help of X-ray tube. X-rays have been used in medical and industrial applications since a long time. However, X-ray image sensors that are produced on glass substrates limit their application outside controlled environments such as hospital or doctor’s clinic without extensive reinforcement.
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Furthermore, the reinforcement considerably increases the weight and cost of the device, making it more unfeasible for far-forward applications in remote diagnostics. As glass substrates are intrinsically rigid, their usage in conformal and bendable X-ray imaging applications such as non-destructive testing (NDT) of oil pipelines is low.
Key factors driving the growth of the flexible X-ray imaging market include rise in demand of thin, light-weight, and robust X-ray detectors in general radiography, non-destructive imaging, and dental applications. Flexible X-ray imaging detectors are anticipated to be increasingly deployed in hospitals and remote locations in the future owing to their smaller and lighter structure, than conventional amorphous silicon-based X-ray detectors that are based on glass substrates. Furthermore, as flexible X-ray imaging does not require film processing or additional handling, it yields enhanced quality images within couple of seconds.
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New opportunities estimated to boost the flexible X-ray imaging market include the increasing demand for flexible X-ray imaging devices in the medical field. Flexible X-ray imaging is expected to be largely used in the future in static as well as dynamic imaging such as live surgical procedures and in pipe scrutiny to inspect fractures or cracks through dense objects. Several institutions have been consistently investing in research and development of flexible X-ray imaging in the field of medicine. In 2014, Holst Centre in association with Philips Research confirmed the world’s first flexible X-ray detector model for X-ray imaging in medical applications.