Learn in 15 Minutes:
ToF Design Tips to Boost 3D Performance & Cut Integration Time and Cost
For demanding real-time object detection, Time-of-Flight (ToF) cameras using Sony’s new IMX556 DepthSense sensor have boosted speed, precision, and accuracy while simplifying integration time and cost. To achieve the full potential of Time-of-Flight technology, a few key factors should be considered, such as the target object properties, the geometry of the application scene, illumination requirements and working distance. In this 15 min presentation, we’re providing practical design tips on how to integrate a ToF camera efficiently and optimize 3D-depth performance. View Presentation
31.4 MP Atlas with no Lens Mount The 31.4 MP Atlas model over 5 GBASE-T PoE is now shipping without a lens mount front. This enables customers to mount their own custom optics or filter providing closer access to the sensor package and offering more flexibility in their system design. The image sensor is actively aligned just like all the other Atlas models. Learn more.
Phoenix Camera with Extended Head To allow more flexibility in applications with tight space constraints or unique orientations, we’ve developed an extended head connection for the Phoenix 24 x 24 mm camera line. These Phoenix models featuring the remote head connection range from 0.4 MP to 12.2 MP resolution. Further customization is possible of the shape and length of the Flex cable. Learn more.
Did You Know?
Did you know what the term “Scheimpflug” stands for?
The Scheimpflug principle, named after Theodor Scheimpflug (1865–1911, Austria), is the geometric rule that describes the orientation of a plane of focus, the lens plane, and the image plane of an optical system when the lens plane is not parallel to the image plane. This principle allows users maximum focus control over objects that are not parallel to the camera. LUCID's Phoenix flexible camera module with “no lens mount” or Atlas 31.4 MP “no lens mount” camera gives users direct access to the sensor plane, allowing them to apply the Scheimpflug principle with more ease.
| Insights on Using Machine Vision in Food and Beverage Inspection|
Food and beverage manufacturers are faced with increasingly strict requirements concerning things like contamination, traceability, safety, and overall quality. Deploying machine vision technology into food and beverage inspection processes can save time and money while drastically minimizing these risks. In this webinar, Tom Brennan discusses enabling technologies, including visible and hyperspectral and multispectral cameras, lighting, and software, that go into a successful food and beverage inspection system. View webinar.
| || Emerging 3D Vision Technologies|
The ongoing evolution of advanced 3D imaging technologies has brought new capabilities to industrial applications involving both inspection and guidance. In this webinar, David Dechow is discussing current and emerging 3D vision technologies and the important applications that are now being successfully implemented. He explains the similarities and differences between components, and how these components are best implemented in industrial automation tasks. View webinar.
Webstore Orders Made Easy. LUCID offers the convenience of a webstore to easily purchase our full line of cameras and accessories from the US, Canada, EU, Australia, and New Zealand. A future expansion of our webstore is planned to other countries as well. Stay tuned! Visit Our Webstore.