EXPLOSIVES DETECTION FOR THE FUTURE
ALTI LLC is developing game changing technology to detect and identify explosives and other hazards, and are actively searching for partners to confirm our analyzer's performance in this area as part of a Field-Testing Campaign. We can also safely generate and monitor nitric oxide for breathing therapy including the potential treatment of Covid-19 as a separate endeavor. Click here to express interest in our program, or scroll down for more information.
01 / Accurate
02 / Quantitative
03 / Versatile
An innovative chemical scrubber removes sources of interference to make false positives a thing of the past. Accurately generating and detecting nitrogen oxides enables these sensitive measurements.
Bomb-sniffing dogs cannot provide numerical data or identify the type of explosive that's been detected. In contrast, ALTI's cutting-edge violet laser methodology can potentially do both.
Our analyzer is built to handle both particle and vapor analysis and can be used in many scenarios. Travel, shipping, and defense are a few of the sectors this technology can be deployed in. Similar equipment can even be used as a safe, affordable nitric oxide production alternative to pure NO dilution for medical uses, such as Covid.
Laser light that has reflected 1000 times between two mirrors.
Photograph of ALTI Analyzer,
By Sung Lee
ABOUT ALTI LLC
James Hargrove, Ph.D., founded ALTI LLC in 2008 after 20 years of laboratory experience in the areas of analytical, physical, and environmental chemistry. He has since brought on a team of hardworking specialists to revolutionize the way we locate IEDs.
ALTI LLC aims to replace the bomb sniffing dog as well as existing, less effective explosive trace detection technology. Our product is undergoing a rigorous design process which aims to create a highly rugged, easy to use, and portable solution to one of the most dire problems facing global society.
ALTI's patented TD-CRDS system utilizes a concentrated beam of violet light which is bounced back and forth between specialized mirrors 500 million times per reading, enabling users to detect the explosive compounds used in common types of IEDs down to the parts per trillion range.
Funded by the US Army Corps of Engineers
Highland Park, IL 60035