Learn how synchronization is achieved on various standardized camera interfaces.
January 1, 2017
As computer systems and cameras become faster and more powerful, vision systems are finding their way into increasingly diverse applications. So what’s better than one super powerful camera solving the world’s problems?
Due to the detailed nature of automotive transmission manufacturing and the high cost of errors, vision inspection systems have become the key to ensuring high levels of quality and minimizing warranty costs.
Industrial companies are confronted with several new trends that will fundamentally change production and logistics processes. For example, the term “Industry 4.0,” which was coined in Germany, stands for the digital networking of people, objects, and systems to create integrated production processes.
Edmund Opics' Nicholas Sischka breaks down differences between lenses and also helps explain how innovations such as liquid lenses and extended depth-of-field technology are elevating the optics industry.
The importance of lenses in machine vision applications cannot be overstated. At Edmund Optics, producer of optics, imaging, and photonics technology, the lenses offered are optical components that either focus or diverge light and may consist of single or multiple elements.
Intelligent automation systems for the plant floor increasingly rely on robotics and machine vision, generally known as Vision Guided Robotics (VGR), to provide the flexibility and reliability demanded by manufacturing environments—now and in the immediate future.
Remote connectivity with automated manufacturing systems—once considered the domain of complex, high-end operations—has quickly become a routine requirement across the breadth of the manufacturing industry. And for good reason.
The freeD system deployed at the Super Bowl utilized 36 of JAI’s Spark Series SP-20000 20-megapixel cameras mounted around the upper level of the stadium to continuously capture the action from every angle.