This is a technical overview showing the application of using advanced computed tomography for the inspection of munitions and weapons systems. Although computed tomography cannot produce full-rate production throughput, the quality assurance it can provide on research and development components, reverse engineering, and malfunction investigations is unmatched. Using computed tomography within the Department of Defense is highly beneficial to ensure the end products function correctly and are effective.
ASTM, ASTM E 2597/2597M-14: Standard Practice for Manufacturing Characterization of Digital Detector Arrays, ASTM International, West Conshohocken, Pennsylvania, 2014.
Burstein, P., “Final Report; Installation of XIM with M3 Linac and successful demonstration of 3DCT at 3MeV,” ARDEC SBIR contract #W15QKN-09-C-0062, Skiametric, Inc., Winchester, Massachusetts, 2011.
Burstein, P., “Progress Report#2: XIM,” ARDEC SBIR contract #W15QKN-05-C-1182, Skiametric, Inc., Winchester, Massachusetts, 2007.
Kaneshiro, J., “Picatinny Scientists Test Body Armor Integrity, Protect Soldiers’ Lives,” U.S. Army, 17 January 2013, www.army.mil/article/94448.
NIH, ImageJ, version 1.48v, National Institutes of Health, Bethesda, Maryland, 2014.
Youngberg, J., “Artifact Reduced Tomographic Algorithms,” ARDEC SBIR contract #W15QKN-05-C-1175, JDLL, Inc., Midvale, Utah, 2005.
127 Page Views
0 PDF Downloads
0 Facebook Shares