The traditional Stradivarius violin has been recreated with X-ray scanner. The first idea of using a CAT scanner to take images of violins has made by Radiologist Steven Sirr in 1988. He was a junior university lecturer at the Minnesota at the time and frequently brought his violin to his workplace to put into practice while it was calm.
A computerized axial tomography (CAT) scanner on the 307-year-old appliance to expose its secret worn by the US-based group. The main use of this technique is to provide choir access to extraordinary melodious apparatus.
The use of scan is to determine the compactness of the woods that made up the violin that could only otherwise be done if the violin was dissected and precised. The collection was then fed into a computer numerical control instrument. It used the data to slice the violins back and front plates, slicing at the neck's end using a variety of woods picked to contest the originals as intimately as feasible.