Calibir GXM LWIR series

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Teledyne DALSA, a Teledyne Technologies [NYSE:TDY] company and global leader in digital imaging technology, is pleased to introduce its latest family of LWIR cameras, the Calibir™ GXM series. Using Teledyne DALSA’s own VGA 17um microbolometer technology, Calibir GXM cameras offer exceptional infrared imaging performance, with great sensitivity, outstanding dynamic range for wide temperature coverage, and factory-calibrated radiometric performance. Calibir delivers accurate, repeatable results for critical applications like detecting elevated skin temperature in fever screening.

“As a key component in a well-designed thermal imaging system, the new GXM640 can aid in the detection of elevated skin temperature and fever screening. Its small form factor and architecture allows integrators to select from more than ten lens options and a wide range of output solutions,” commented Jean Brunelle, Product Manager for the Calibir series. “In addition to its efficacy for health care, the Calibir GXM series will benefit many other industrial monitoring applications requiring radiometric measurement such as welding, sintering, baking, smelting and firefighting.”

The Calibir GXM640 features both shutter and shutterless operation and rapid image output on power up while delivering uniform response over the entire operating temperature range. This makes the Calibir GXM640 ideal for thermal imaging applications requiring uninterrupted image acquisition. Teledyne DALSA’s own microbolometer offers improved Noise Equivalent Temperature Difference (NETD) and the updated calibration includes customized gain correction on a per lens basis to offer even better image performance and response uniformity. These new and higher performing models will be useful for machine vision, where synchronization is required in an active inspection system, and in defense and security applications requiring low NETD and networked camer

Image: Sonpichit Salangsing/shutterstock.com

09 November 2021

Paweł Malinowski, program manager at Imec

15 December 2021

Image: Martial Red/shutterstock.com

20 January 2022

Paweł Malinowski, program manager at Imec

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Images taken with STMicroelectronics' 940nm NIR Quantum Film sensor (top left) and with its 1,400nm SWIR QF sensor (bottom left). Corresponding images taken using a visible smartphone camera (right). The QF NIR image shows better contrast between black electrical wires hidden in the dark green leaves, and tree trunks and branches hidden in front of the dark wood fence. The SWIR QF image shows how effective it is to use SWIR imaging to see through a silicon wafer. Credit: STMicroelectronics

15 December 2021

Image: Sonpichit Salangsing/shutterstock.com

09 November 2021