New GSSI 2.6 GHz High Resolution Concrete Antenna

GSSI 2.6 GHz antenna is an ultra-high resolution antenna used to inspect concrete structures and to locate embedded rebar, post tension cables and conduits. This antenna is compatible with the SIR 4000 and SIR 30 control units.



Your Model 52600S is designed to fit into the Model 615 minicart. Using the antenna with the minicart allows you to take advantage of distance-based data collection which is possible with a survey wheel. A survey wheel (rear-axle of the cart) tracks the distance travelled and allows consistent scan spacing. The minicart is available as a separate purchase and is also compatible with the Model 5100/5100B/51600S high frequency general purpose antenna sold with the StructureScan systems.

Ground Penetrating Radar equipment is usually modular and generally comprises two main components:

A control unit, usually with a rechargeable battery to power the system.
An antenna, comprising a transmitter and receiver to transmit and receive the reflected signal pulse.
Compact all-in-one systems are also available; however, as they are fixed, they cannot be modified to suit different types of surveys.

For a successful GPR site survey, we firmly believe that the survey must be conducted by a suitably trained and experienced surveyor using the most appropriate GPR equipment available.

The core of our equipment pool that we use daily includes, but is not limited to, the following:

Table of Contents
GPR Control units
GPR antennas
All-in-one GPR systems
GPR Control units
The control unit contains the electronics that generate and control the GPR pulse of electromagnetic energy waves that the system’s antenna sends into the sub-surface.

The control unit also includes an in-built computer, although some systems use an external laptop. This saves the GPR data generated by the antenna’s receiver on a hard drive or solid-state memory.

Most control units include an integral display unit, which enables a visual means of configuring the system for the survey. It also displays the GPR data in real-time, enabling preliminary interpretation of the data on-site. This helps to ensure that the objectives of the survey are being met. More detailed analysis is generally undertaken off-site by uploading the saved data files and using specialist software to process and interpret the data.

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