– Measuring of α-, β- and γ-radiation
– Tested calibration
– Data storage
– Data analysis via Windows & MacOS X
– Patented energy-saving concept



Easy Reading:

In measuring mode ( button), the display shows the current radiation measurement reading every 2 sec. The display also temporarily shows the average H of the last day (24h, 12 am to 12 am).

Energy-Saving Constant Operation:

The GAMMA-SCOUT® monitors radiation day and night and logs data for later download. The “RECHARGEABLE” model works with a rechargeable battery. When the GAMMA-SCOUT® is connected to a PC, the deviceis powered via the USB port. This protects and charges the akku.

Measures α-rays:

Thanks to its LND sensor, Gamma-Scout measures α-rays in addition to γ- and β-rays.

Large Scale:

GAMMA-SCOUT® is calibrated to measure across a wide scale (0.1 up to 1,000 μSv/h).

Tested Calibration:

Each GAMMA-SCOUT® radiation meter is subjected to a final test. This test is supervised by the Institute of Radiation Protection; a state university for applied technology. The tested device must be within a confidence interval of 5 % against a master, which in turn, is adjusted to a gauged reference Cs 137 emitter and the ODL.

Dose Rate and Dose:

GAMMA-SCOUT® can be used as a dose meter (cumulative radiation).

Data Storage:

GAMMA-SCOUT® stores all registered pulses in its internal memory and keeps them ready for you to use when desired. 32,000 readings: For constant monitoring, storage of environmental data is set at an interval of one value all 2 hours, which equates to 7 years of memory capacity. The user can set smaller intervals, which fills the memory capacity sooner.

Data Read-Out via Microsoft WINDOWS

The measured values can be read on Microsoft Windows (WIN 7 up to WIN 10)

Data Read-Out via MAC OS X

The measured values can be read on MAC OS X

Flexible Display:

The dose rate may be displayed in sievert or Rem.

Allowed on flights:

GAMMA-SCOUT(R) may be carried on board of airplanes.


GAMMA-SCOUT(R) meets also the American “FCC 15 Standard”.

Source isotope not equal to CS 137

The conversion of pulses per time into dose rate starts from the Cs 137. In the case that other isotopes are present, you can directly display the pulses per time and convert them to their own tables.