do you want to sort today?
Announcing the first industrial
MWIR spectral camera
sorting problem materials, detecting contamination on metal surfaces,
hydrocarbon and mineral analysis... and more
The difference between RBG cameras and hyperspectral cameras -
essentially, much more information from the latter
RGB cameras record electromagnetic radiation in the visible light
spectrum between 400 – 700 nm - the same as can the human eye.
Hyerpsectral cameras, however, are sensitive to the same range but
also to electromagnetic radiation on either side of this range - from
ultra-violet to near-infra-red; wavelengths that are invisible to
the human eye.
The amount of wavelengths captured depends on the type of hyperspectral
cameras being used, but by combining different wavelengths, the camera
is able to process different qualities in the target. Consequently,
hyperspectral cameras measure the target in every wavelength in its
hyperspectral range, creating a full spectrum in each pixel of the
target which is useful for analysis, detection and identification
of various materials and compounds. And all achieved with just one
Specim FX50 MWIR hyperspectral camera
|Specim's FX50 MWIR hyperspectral
camera is a compact, high-speed, accurate and efficient spectral camera
specifically designed for industrial environments. Currently, the
most compact and rugged MWIR spectral camera on the market
Operating in the MWIR region, the FX50 can be used, among other things,
to identify and sort difficult black plastics (reliably), analyze
hydrocarbons and minerals in dark samples, and detect contamination
on metal surfaces, quickly and reliably. The camera's fast optics
are highly sensitve and capture good signals with short integration
times. An MWIR light source is available.
Easy to integrate and retrofit into existing systems and compatible
with commercial machine vision software goods, the camera can be intgrated
into an existing software solution with Specim's SDK control protocol.
of hyperspectral imaging
|• Provides much
more information than do RGB cameras
The only reliable way to sort black plastics as MWIR light penetrates
deeper in dark materials
between different materials
||• Identifies material
black ABS plastic as its spectral region extends up to 5300 nm
|• Determines material
||2.7 - 5.3 µm
|Spectral sampling / FWHM
||17.3 / 35 nm
||Frame Rate Up to 390 FPS with full
spectral/spatial data, higher with spectral ROI
||300 x 210 x 160 mm
Need a price or more application
information? Please email Adept
Turnkey or call our offices
Adept Turnkey Pty Ltd is"The Machine Vision and
Imaging Specialists" and distributor of Teledyne Dalsa products in
Australia and New Zealand.
To find out more about any Teledyne DALSA product, please call Adept Turnkey
at Perth (08) 9242 5411 / Sydney (02) 9905 5551 / Melbourne (03) 9384
1775 or contact us online.