M2M systems are widely used by laboratories thanks to high specifications and openness.

Laboratories can benefit greatly from the use of the Software Development Kit (SDK) provided to integrators as it allows scientists to develop and implement their own algorithms. Applications can be developed in any language typically found in laboratories: Matlab, Python, C++...making M2M systems perfect for the development of quick prototypes by students or professors. The openness of the systems allows scientists to access all the information needed to manipulate the ultrasonic data during or after the acquisition. The SDK is a great tool for scientists to quickly develop an application that can demonstrate the relevance of their research to funding agencies and/or companies.


//  Applications can be developed to evaluate signal-processing techniques by accessing signals through the data server and displaying them in real-time in a dedicated application

//  Full Matrix Capture data can be acquired and reopened in a dedicated application to evaluate new Total Focusing Method algorithms

//  Complex delay laws can be entered and evaluated in real-time




Almighty. The MULTIX++ full parallel architecture provides uncompromised performance. Ideal to optimize inspection speed, MULTIX++ systems are able to drive up to 256 channels in parallel, including beam forming and 2D array probes.



Versatile. Based on a multiplexed architecture, the MULTI2000 product line provides cost-effective flexibility. Our best seller, is the 32x128 configuration. Also available in 16x64, 64x256, and 128x512.



MULTI2000 Pocket

Available in a multiplexed 16x64 configuration (in a standard or rugged box), the Multi2000 Pocket offers portability at an affordable price, allowing one to access the power of the Multi2000 software in a small form factor.

  • Phased-array custom focusing
  • Electronic scanning, sectorial scanning, DDF
  • Pulse-echo and transmit-receive modes
  • Fast multiplexing, corrected images (sectorial B-Scan, C-Scan)
  • Real-time imaging