Greg Blackman reports on the buzz surrounding embedded vision at the Vision Stuttgart trade fair, which took place from 6 to 8 November
Framos has launched a complete product line for embedded imaging at the Vision trade fair, which was held in Stuttgart, Germany from 6 to 8 November
Smartek Vision has become part of the Framos Group. As Framos Embedded Engineering, the Croatian team will focus on embedded vision development, custom solutions, IP and sensor modules
Framos (1C42) will be highlighting products designed for a modular approach to embedded vision, as well as showing Intel’s RealSense 3D vision product suite. The company will display various technology and sensor modules, including Framos’ SLVS-EC IP core for Xilinx FPGAs. The booth will also include the latest Sony and On Semiconductor sensor solutions, showcasing the new Sony IMX250 polarised sensor to support precise spectral measurements, and On Semiconductor’s latest XGS series.
This free webinar will provide everything you need to know to get started with Sony’s new SLVS-EC interface standard for third generation Pregius imagers.
Available from Framos, the Sony IMX426 Pregius 3rd generation global shutter CMOS image sensor provides 9µm pixel size and reaches VGA resolution with 1,449 fps at10-bit for maximised throughput in factory automation
Embedded vision will be one of the big talking points at the upcoming Vision show in Stuttgart, with many exhibitors displaying embedded products or those for embedded systems
The Framos engineering team shares Python sample script on GitHub that works directly with multiple Intel RealSense cameras to create bounding boxes for any kind of item
Tamron, a long-standing lens manufacturer, has launched its first global shutter block camera
Sunex Optics has released its first sensor module, the MOD255I, based on its 4K miniature DSL255 Super Fish Eye lens for easy digital video device development with embedded vision
Greg Blackman speaks to Torsten Wiesinger at Lucid Vision Labs, one of the newest industrial camera manufacturers on the block
A combination of vision, sensor and deep learning technologies are creating extraordinary developments in retail, writes Matthew Dale
Machine vision technology is improving quality control in automotive manufacturing, writes Andrew Williams
Keely Portway investigates the latest advances in 3D vision equipment, and how they could open up new industrial imaging applications