BGA Test and Technology

BGA Test & Technology is at the forefront of retinning and reballing technologies. Our processes meet all the quality criteria per GEIA-STD-0006 and the bga reballing standards required by both Military & Aerospace customers. Our innovative systems allows us to provide a cost effective, high quality, quick turn solution. We have invested in the very latest technology, equipment and facility to meet all of our customers current and future needs.

  • 631.750.4600
  • 631.218.1579
  • 20 Peachtree Ct.
    Holbrook,, New York 11741
    United States

Filter Results By:



Showing recent results 1 - 3 of 3 products found.

  • Testing & Temperature Up-Screening

    BGA Test and Technology

    Utilizing ATV Digital Tester & PWS Analog Tester we are capable of testing in the range of -75°C to +200°C with multiple temperature chambers using the ATV / PWS digital & analog tester. All processes are MIL STD compliant. All tests include a comprehensive engineering report.

  • X-ray Inspection

    BGA Test and Technology

    Radiography (or X-Ray) inspection is a universal technique used to inspect for damaged, defective or counterfeit components and is an integral element of the inspection processes incorporated within IDEA 1010B, CCAP 101, AS5553 and AS6081 standards. These standards and processes were created in response to a significant and increasing volume of fraudulent/counterfeit electronic parts entering the aerospace supply chain, posing significant performance, reliability, and safety risks. X-ray inspection gives you the unique ability to “see” what is inside an electronic component without damaging it.

  • XRF Analysis

    BGA Test and Technology

    Each of the elements present in a sample produces a unique set of characteristic x-rays that is a “fingerprint” for that specific element. XRF analyzers determine the chemistry of a sample by measuring the spectrum of the characteristic x-ray emitted by the different elements in the sample when it is illuminated by x-rays. These x-rays are emitted either from a miniaturized x-ray tube, or from a small, sealed capsule of radioactive material.

Get Help