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Last year at this time I wrote a column in which I criticized the practice of having calibration labs make acceptance decisions in their reports.
As I write this, America has just reelected a president, celebrated a holiday of family and probably too many mashed potatoes, and started preparing for the New Year. By the time you read this, the country will be beginning resolution season.
Machine vision is a familiar technology in manufacturing and industry, and is used in an ever-growing range of tasks from simple code reading and assembly verification to robotic guidance and 3-D profiling.
Machine vision is an integral part of the manufacturing process for many different industries. Manufacturers ensure the safety, consistency and integrity of the products produced through proper inspection, while being assured that defective parts are rejected from the production line.
Over the past several years, there have been some common threads among many of the companies that develop vision sensors and cameras.
Investing in quality matters, according to Quality’s 13th Annual Spending Survey.
Quality examines just how pervasive this trend is, and what some manufacturers are doing to combat it.
Quality sat down with industry professionals to unlock the keys to effective budgeting.
Advances in optical design make today’s video measurement systems faster, highly accurate, and far more capable.
At the time of writing, six years have passed since the launch of GigE Vision 1.0. The standard has become one of the dominant interfaces in the machine vision market and continues to grow.
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