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Multispectral Camera

Photonics Spectra
Jun 2010
JAI Inc.Request Info
 
JAI’s AD-080GE with a GigE vision interface two-CCD camera is capable of imaging visible and near-infrared light spectra simultaneously through a single lens. The camera incorporates two 1/3-in. progressive-scan sensors with 1024 x 768-pixel resolution that are mounted to a custom-designed optical prism. It runs at a rate of 30 fps in continuous operation. It features standard C-mount lenses, partial scanning and vertical binning capabilities, and an analog video output to support autoiris lenses. It is suitable for applications where extended spectral imaging is required, including fruit and vegetable inspection. It is also available for traffic applications, print inspection of banknotes, passports and tickets, electronic board inspection and surface inspection of textiles.


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GLOSSARY
analog
A physical variable that is proportionally similar to another variable over a specified range. An analog recording contains data that is similar to the source.
binning
Combining adjacent pixels into one larger pixel, resulting in increased sensitivity and lower resolution, or, in image analysis, excluding objects based on shape, position or area.
camera
A light-tight box that receives light from an object or scene and focuses it to form an image on a light-sensitive material or a detector. The camera generally contains a lens of variable aperture and a shutter of variable speed to precisely control the exposure. In an electronic imaging system, the camera does not use chemical means to store the image, but takes advantage of the sensitivity of various detectors to different bands of the electromagnetic spectrum. These sensors are transducers...
lens
A transparent optical component consisting of one or more pieces of optical glass with surfaces so curved (usually spherical) that they serve to converge or diverge the transmitted rays from an object, thus forming a real or virtual image of that object.
pixel
Contraction of "picture element." A small element of a scene, often the smallest resolvable area, in which an average brightness value is determined and used to represent that portion of the scene. Pixels are arranged in a rectangular array to form a complete image.
resolution
1. In optics, the ability of a lens system to reproduce the points, lines and surfaces in an object as separate entities in the image. 2. The minimum adjustment increment effectively achievable by a positioning mechanism. 3. In image processing, the accuracy with which brightness, spatial parameters and frame rate are divided into discrete levels.
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