Line Scan Cameras Products

  1. 92 KHz InGaAs Linescan Camera: 1024-LDH2
    7/22/2019

    Sensors Unlimited’s 1024-LDH2 is a high-speed 1024-pixel linescan InGaAs camera that increases the A-line rate to 91,911 lines per second to enable spectral domain Optical Coherence Tomography (OCT) to capture detailed 3-D volumes of the retina, nerve head and choroid layer in a blink of the eye. For 1.31 μm SD-OCT, diode array-based OCT systems offer superior phase stability for doppler or polarization-sensitive OCT.

  2. World’s Fastest InGaAs Linescan Cameras: Manx SQ Series
    7/17/2019

    Xenics offers the Manx SQ series of the world’s fasted InGaAs linescan cameras with line rates of 260 kHz for high speed and quality linescan imaging. With up to 2048 pixel resolution, excellent dynamic range, and the lowest noise performance record for a 2048 pixel SWIR line camera, this imager is ideal for silicon wafer inspection, TFT screen inspection, food and agricultural produce sorting, and other industrial applications.

  3. Digital Linescan Camera: LineCAM12
    5/2/2016

    The new LineCAM12 from Princeton Infrared Technologies is an InGaAs linescan camera designed to operate in the shortwave infrared (SWIR) and visible spectrum, from 0.4 to 1.7 µm. This camera utilizes a 1024 x 1 state of the art InGaAs linear array imager on 12.5μm pitch. It is currently available in a 250 mm tall pixel model for spectroscopy, and 12.5 mm square pixel model for machine vision applications.

  4. Micro-Patterned Filters
    2/27/2013

    Develop new multispectral imaging applications with PIXELTEQ’s micro-patterned filters. Patented technology enables micro-patterning of dielectric, metal, & RGB color filter array coatings on a single substrate – creating simplified optical devices with superior light management. 

  5. High Speed Short-Wave Incrared Line Scan Cameras
    12/20/2012

    Xenics’ line of Lynx SWIR Line-Scan Cameras feature excellent sensitivity and are ideal for applications involving spectroscopy, semiconductor inspection, OCT (optical coherence tomography), non-destructive testing, line scan imaging, food inspection, and non-contact thermography of hot objects. Two different configurations are available (CL and GigE) with varying pixel resolutions.

  6. High Speed Laser Scribing Line Scan Camera: VC4002L
    7/30/2012

    The VC2002L High Speed CMOS Line Scan Smart Camera can be used to control the laser scribing on thin-film solar cells. Thin silicon film coats a solar cell’s glass before being structured by a laser. The laser scribes conducting paths that run parallel and as close to each other as possible without touching. The camera acts as a monitoring system and checks P1, P2, and P3 scribes and with precision of 1 μm, controls the laser scribing. The sensor scans the laser line position at a 5 ms rate (thus providing 200 measurements per second.)

  7. VC Line Smart CMOS Camera: VC4002L
    7/6/2012

    This High Speed CMOS camera has a scan rate of up to 11 kHz, making it ideal for high-speed code reading, high-speed decoding, and other high speed line scan applications. This model supports three separate integration modes: A free-running mode with 11 kHz, an external trigger with a constant 5.5 kHz integration time, or an external trigger with an 11 kHz variable integration time.

  8. High Sensitivity, Shortwave Infrared (SWIR) Cameras
    4/24/2012

    Sensors Unlimited – A part of Collins Aerospace's full suite of high resolution, near-infrared (NIR) and shortwave infrared (SWIR) linescan and area cameras have been designed to meet the needs of a many different markets, offering superior image quality.

  9. Compact InGaAs Line Scan Camera For Machine Vision: 1024LDM
    3/24/2011

    Sensors Unlimited – A part of Collins Aerospace introduces their new LDM series of compact, InGaAs SWIR line scan camera for machine vision, sorting, & solar inspection. The 1024LDM line-scan camera features high resolution, 1024-pixel imaging in the shortwave infrared (SWIR). Its square pixels are ideal for inspection of polished silicon blocks, ingots, or wafers, hot glass bottles, and for use on continuous-process lines that apply transparent coatings which can be ‘seen’ in the SWIR spectral region.