Digital Radiography

CBCT (3D)(50)
Digital Sensors(39)
Digital Sensor Accessories(27)
Phosphor Plates(9)
3Disc Americas
Air Techniques
Apixia Digital Imaging
Belmont Equipment
Benco Dental
Camsight Co., Inc.
Carestream Dental
Cliktech, Inc.
Denterprise International
Dentimax, Llc
Dentsply Sirona
Flow Dental
Gendex Dental Systems
Genoray America Inc.
Henry Schein
Imaging Sciences International, Llc
J. Morita Usa
Kavo Dental
Led Dental Inc.
Midmark Corporation
Mmd Systems
Multimedia Dental System
Mydent International
Owandy Usa
Planmeca USA
Proedge Dental Products
Rf America Ids
Sigma Group
Sota Imaging
Suni Medical Imaging, Inc.
Whip Mix
X-Nav Technologies, LLC
Xdr Radiology
Zuma Dental
Software Included
DICOM Compatible
2 Years
3 Years
1 Year
Relative Film Size
1 and 2
Line Pairs
25 LP/mm


Digital radiography uses computer technology and digital receptors for the acquisition, viewing, enhancement, storage, and transfer of radiographic images. Radiation-sensitive detectors capture and convert the image into numeric data, and enable image display on a monitor. An x-ray machine that produces small increments of radiation, a computer and monitor (with appropriate hardware, software and printing capabilities), an analog-to-digital converter, and a digital sensor are required components for the technology.

In intraoral digital radiography, analog data are acquired by the receptor (direct, which communicates via cable with the computer; and indirect, which requires a scanning step) and converted to digital data by an analog-to-digital converter. These receptors are highly sensitive sensors that require considerably less radiation exposure than film. Extraoral digital images can also be acquired via direct or indirect digital imaging systems. Digital panoramic and cephalometric machines employ either linear array CCD or CMOS detectors, or PSP plate sensors.

In addition to the frequently cited radiation dose reduction, digital radiography affords additional benefits, including the ability to more quickly view images and to enhance them via computerized image processing to improve, correct, analyze or alter. Other benefits include ease of storage, retrieval, duplication and transmission; and elimination of chemical processing/handling/waste.

Featured products of this Category




ACTEON created PSPIX to be the first personal imaging plate scanner on the market. The...

View product
Sort By:
Add to compare
GALILEOS 3D cone beam digital radiography system combines a low...
Add to compare
EZSensor offers excellent diagnostic images that are essential to...
Add to compare
The DentiMax Dream Sensor represents the latest in CMOS digital...
Add to compare
Schick 33 intraoral sensor from Schick by Sirona combines...
Add to compare
Digital Radiography SystemCarestream Dental introduces the new RVG...
Add to compare
The Snapshot sensors lend themselves to all types of dental...
Add to compare
The flexible and easy-to-use CR 7400 uses existing x-ray equipment...
Add to compare
The XCP-QT universal disposable sensor holder is the ideal solution...
Add to compare
This versatile system uses proven Cadmium Telluride (CdTe)...
Add to compare
PreXion’s “3D Viewer” software contains a number of modules for...
Add to compare
In addition to providing clear, sharp images, the ScanX Swift...
Add to compare
The RINN XCP-ORA design allows dentists to achieve anterior,...

You can select max 4 products to compare

Follow this category to get the latest articles,updates,and product information.

Content Feed

  • Julie Cullen

    Digital sensors have made a world of difference in dentistry, reducing costs, providing enhanced x-ray images, increasing diagnostic capability, and making the capturing of x-rays faster and easier for your patients and staff. But digital sensors do have a cost to them, so you want to make sure you take care of them. Schick by Sirona has several...

    Read More
  • Julie Schmitt

    Matthew Stump, DDS, DICOI, is a big believer in technology, and his practice has invested in many high-tech products, including the 3D imaging system, the GXDP-700 from Gendex. Dr. Stump tells Dental Product Shopper why he feels investing in this technology is a good value for his patients and his practice. As a practitioner, technology allows...

    Read More
  • Julie Schmitt

    The trend is changing, and it’s changing fast. More women than ever are choosing to become dentists. Almost 50% of first-year dental students are now women, reports the ADA, a drastic increase from only 16% in 1978. And, for the first time in its history, the ADA has had women serve as presidents for 2 years in a row in 2015 and 2016. Dr....

    Read More
  • Julie Cullen

    I absolutely, positively cannot do the limbo. Not even when I was a kid and way more Gumby-like than I am now. How low can you go? How low can you go? Not very. As it turns out though (you’re gonna love this segue), with Planmeca imaging, you can go Ultra Low. Planmeca’s Ultra Low Dose (ULD) protocol uses reduced exposure combined with...

    Read More
  • Julie Schmitt

    Everyone wants a good value, and value in dentistry has many facets. It’s not just about the cost of a material or return on investment or even the price you charge a patient for a procedure. Dr. Matthew Stump, a general practitioner from Charleston, WV, tells Dental Product Shopper how he defines value in dentistry. The definition of “value”...

    Read More
  • Jack Ringer

    Digital impressions have literally taken over modern dentistry and have quickly become the norm when it comes to dental procedures. These days dentists do not have to deal with messy impression trays or uncomfortable x-ray film to take a closer look at a patient’s teeth and gums. Gone are the days when patients had to bite down on a hard piece...

    Read More