Close

Search

Search Menu
Photonics Media Photonics Marketplace Photonics Spectra BioPhotonics EuroPhotonics Vision Spectra Photonics Showcase Photonics ProdSpec Photonics Handbook

Disease detection

Armstrong Optical Ltd.Request Info
 
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Email Comments
A sensing system for the detection of infectious diseases, such as SARS and the avian influenza, has been introduced by Armstrong Optical Ltd. Designed to inspect moving crowds of people for those with fever symptoms, the IR230 consists of a high-resolution visible camera, image processing software and an uncooled focal plane array detector with a temperature sensitivity of <0.1 °C. It can take images and make temperature measurements from as far away as 50 to 100 m. A cursor tracks the object with the highest temperature in the field of view. Thermal and visible images are shown on a screen simultaneously.


BioPhotonics
Jun 2006
REQUEST INFO ABOUT THIS PRODUCT

* Message:
(requirements, questions for supplier)
Your contact information
* First Name:
* Last Name:
* Email Address:
* Company:
Address:
Address 2:
City:
State/Province:
Postal Code:
* Country:
Phone #:
Fax #:

Register or login to auto-populate this form:
Login Register
* Required

When you click "Send Request", we will record and send your personal contact information to Armstrong Optical Ltd. by email so they may respond directly. You also agree that Photonics Media may contact you with information related to this inquiry, and that you have read and accept our Privacy Policy and Terms and Conditions of Use.
BiophotonicsBreakthroughProductsSensors & Detectors

LATEST HEADLINES
view all
back to top
Facebook Twitter Instagram LinkedIn YouTube RSS
©2021 Photonics Media, 100 West St., Pittsfield, MA, 01201 USA, [email protected]

Photonics Media, Laurin Publishing
x Subscribe to BioPhotonics magazine - FREE!
We use cookies to improve user experience and analyze our website traffic as stated in our Privacy Policy. By using this website, you agree to the use of cookies unless you have disabled them.