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  • CMOS Board Level Camera
Nov 2010
Hamamatsu Photonics UK Ltd.Request Info
WELWYN GARDEN CITY, England, Nov. 11, 2010 — Hamamatsu Photonics UK Ltd. has introduced the C11440-50B, a 2.8-megapixel camera for OEM scientific and industrial applications. It has the FL-280 scientific CMOS sensor and is designed to deliver high-performance and cost-effective imaging in a small, board-level format.

Applications include semiconductor inspection, failure analysis, x-ray scintillator readout, total internal reflection fluorescence microscopy, ratio imaging, Förster resonance energy transfer, live cells expressing green fluorescent protein, micromorphological observation, time-lapse fluorescence imaging and high-speed/high-resolution Ca2+ imaging. Others include real-time confocal microscopy and fluorescence in situ hybridization

The camera operates at 45 fps at full 1920 × 1440-pixel (3.63 × 3.63 µm) resolution and delivers a wide dynamic range of 4500:1 and low noise of 3 electrons rms. These features allow the capture of high-quality images at fast speeds, even in low-light conditions.

Other features include 2 × 2 binning, an 8- or 12-bit analog-to-digital converter, power consumption of <3 W, operating temperature ranging from 0 to 40 °C, a C-mount lens and exposure time from 20 µs to 1 s.

Customers who wish to investigate low-intensity samples or fast moving targets can now achieve results which have not been possible with traditional machine vision or CMOS cameras.

The camera is equipped with an IEEE1394-b interface (FireWire b) and various external trigger and timing output functions that allow seamless integration with OEM customers’ equipment. These include global exposure, synchronous readout and start trigger; trigger delay function; programmable and global exposure timing output; and trigger ready output.


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A standard lens interface initially made for 16mm movie cameras and now used primarily on closed-circuit television cameras. It is a 1-in.-diameter, 32-thread-per-inch interface with a flange-to-image plane distance of 0.69 in.
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...
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