Providing a wide range of sensors, camera formats and control methods as well as individual interfaces to meet a wide range of customer needs.
Digital interface camera lineup chartRead more
CoaXPress 2.0 Camera
Introducing high speed, high performance integrated cameras with CoaXPress 2.0 interface.
Dual USB3 Camera
Introducing high speed dual USB3.1 Gen1 (Dual USB3) interface cameras, high performance integrated.
USB3 Camera (High performance)
Introducing high speed dual USB3.1 Gen1 interface cameras, high performance integrated.
USB3 Camera (Compact)
Introducing USB3.1 Gen1 interface cameras, high speed and compact integrated.
- BU2409MG / BU2409MCG / BU2409MCF 24.5 MP 1.2 type 15 fps
- BU1207MG / BU1207MCG / BU1207MCF 12.3 MP 1.1 type 31 fps
- BU505MG / BU505MCG / BU505MCF 5 MP 2/3 type 75 fps
- BU406M / BU406MN / BU406MC / BU406MCF 4.2 MP 1/1 type 90 fps
- BU302MG / BU302MCG / BU302MCF 3.1 MP 1/1.8 type 120 fps
- BU238M / BU238MC / BU238MCF 2.3 MP 1/2 type 165 fps
- BU205M 2.2 MP 2/3 type 170 fps
- BU160M / BU160MG / BU160MCG / BU160MCF 1.6 MP 1/2.9 type 240 fps
- BU132M 1.3 MP 1/1.8 type 61 fps
- BU040M / BU040MG / BU040MCG / BU040MCF 0.4 MP 1/2.9 type 523 fps
Introducing Gigabit Ethernet cameras, possible to use long distance transmission, compact integrated.
Camera Link (PoCL) Camera
Introducing Camera Link interface cameras high speed, high reliability and integrated.
Introduce of Application
Industrial Cameras Case Studies of Products in Use
Image Sensor Positioning Solutions
Automatic positioning solutions by using image sensors through industrial cameras can achieve three things: Higher precision industrial cameras; Reduction of personnel by automating adjustments; and Product size reduction.
Depth of field, hyperfocal distance, and hyperfocal sequence
The depth of field is the distance between the nearest and the farthest objects in an image that appear acceptably sharp.
This white paper describes, in an easy-to-understand way, the depth of field in relation to the hyperfocal distance and the hyperfocal sequence.
Which lens should I use to capture this image
Machine vision requires a photographic lens to project an image of an object onto a camera’s image sensor.
Its selection method is described in our product brochures and on our website as well as in commercially available books and trade journals. However, we receive many questions about the relationship between a field of view (FoV, i.e., the area of the inspection captured on the camera’s image sensor) and a camera’s optical system although it can be calculated very easily.
This white paper gives several examples to plainly describe how to select a camera lens that satisfies your FoV requirement.