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Pyroscan Camera
Jun 2014
HGH Infrared SystemsRequest Info
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., June 18, 2014 — With the use of high dynamic range technology, the Pyroscan camera from HGH Infrared Systems provides a contrasting image without underexposed or conversely saturated areas.

Powered by Ethernet, the camera is an all-in-one solution for rotary kiln combustion and entrance cooler temperature monitoring. Providing an eye inside the kiln, the Pyroscan controls combustion conditions and potential issues at the cooler entrance. A resolution of 1.2 MP allows for accurate temperature measurement in every image point through the 1300- to 3250-°F thermal range.

Able to see the details of the flame and clinker simultaneously, the Pyroscan also provides an anti-dust image processing filter and flame shape monitoring through line analysis. Water-cooled housing and a pneumatic actuated frame allow for adaptation to the harsh environment of an industrial kiln.


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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...
The apparent difference in brightness between light and dark areas of an image. For a light target against a dark background, contrast is computed as follows: where Lt is the luminance of the target and Lb is the luminance of the background.
In optics, the total radiant energy incident on a surface-per-unit area. It is equal to the integral over time of the radiant flux density. Also known as radiant exposure.
1. With respect to radiation, a device used to attenuate particular wavelengths or frequencies while passing others with relatively no change. 2. See digital filter.
1. To center an image or place it in any part of the television screen desired. Also applies to stills. 2. A single image of the connected multiple images on motion-picture film. 3. The size of the copy produced by a facsimile system. 4. In raster-scanned television, the combination of two interlaced field scans, making a single frame.
In optics, an image is the reconstruction of light rays from a source or object when light from that source or object is passed through a system of optics and onto an image forming plane. Light rays passing through an optical system tend to either converge (real image) or diverge (virtual image) to a plane (also called the image plane) in which a visual reproduction of the object is formed. This reconstructed pictorial representation of the object is called an image.
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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