Ximea will present its digital cameras for industrial and scientific applications, specifically some of the smallest, lightest and fastest models available today
With the addition of the new CMV50000 sensors from CMOSIS (AMS) to the xiB camera the 8K resolution is now available.
Ximea presented new models from the high-speed line of PCI Express based cameras earlier this year and now they are available to order
Drawing on two decades experience, XIMEA offers cameras with USB 3.0, USB 2.0, PCI Express and FireWire interface as well as X-RAY, Hyperspectral and Thunderbolt™ enabled cameras. Main distinction is the extremely robust way the cameras are built while providing highest speed like for example the USB3 Vision camera line.
Embedded processing is opening up a huge market for imaging, a market that machine vision suppliers are trying to tap into. Greg Blackman attended the Embedded Vision Summit in Santa Clara, where Allied Vision launched its new camera platform
The harvesting process could be on the verge of a complete overhaul thanks to machine vision, finds Matthew Dale
Ximea has released more models with Sony CMOS Pregius sensors and USB3 Vision
Ximea releases several PCI Express camera models based on new, fast CMOS sensors
XIMEA, the camera innovator of small size and high speed cameras, has made available first models of USB 3.0 camera family with Sony CMOS Pregius™ sensors.
More than two years ago XIMEA has presented the first model with Sony CMOS IMX174 sensor providing 2.3 Mpix at 165 Fps and today the offer grew with additional models based on USB3 interface under the camera line called – xiC. Models currently on stock are equipped with IMX252 offering 3.1 Mpix at 122 Fps and IMX250 providing 5 Mpix at 76 Fps. More models from the line will follow soon.
Max Larin, CEO of Ximea, says that recent technology advances in imaging components has opened up new applications for hyperspectral imaging, enabling smart production in a number of industries
Greg Blackman explores the latest advances made in scientific CMOS sensors and asks whether CCDs still have a place in life science imaging
Denis Bulgin speaks to Mark Williamson and David Hearn, who both started their own vision companies in the UK 20 years ago and are both now at Stemmer Imaging
Matthew Dale investigates a new class of highly-efficient image sensor that’s just starting to find its way onto the commercial market, all based on the principles of biological sight
Andrew Williams on the uses and current state of hyperspectral imaging, along with the technique’s potential as an industrial inspection tool
Stemmer Imaging’s series of technology days included talks from various lens manufacturers. Here, we round up some of what was discussed at the event
Greg Blackman charts the meteoric rise of Chinese firm Hikvision, one of the top suppliers of video surveillance equipment that has now turned its sights on industrial vision