Canon CMOS sensors push the boundaries of what’s possible in industrial vision.
For industrial, machine vision, medical, and scientific applications, CMOS sensors from Canon offer camera OEMs and end users expanded possibilities with the latest technology. Whether its exceptionally high pixel counts in a compact design, or enormous pixel sizes for high sensitivity, Canon’s pixel-level innovations deliver entirely unique performance. Leverage renowned Canon quality for ultra-high resolution, ultra-high sensitivity, or low power consumption in your vision application and see what’s possible with Canon CMOS sensors.
The Imaging Solutions Group (ISG) within Canon USA Inc. incorporates current and future Canon technologies into new products and solutions, including innovative CMOS sensors that overcome major technical barriers in the vision industry.
Canon USA Imaging Solutions Group
1 Canon Park
Melville, NY 11747
Contact: Michael Simmons
The high demands of complex lighting and harsh environments require sensors capable of delivering high-dynamic range (HDR) and high-image quality in adverse temperature conditions. To answer this application need, Canon U.S.A. Inc., a leader in digital imaging solutions, is pleased to announce that its parent company Canon Inc. is pursuing development of the 3U3MRXSAAC, a 2.8-megapixel, 1/2.32-inch CMOS sensor ideal for HDR imaging.
Canon Inc. recently announced that it has developed a new CMOS sensor equipped with a global shutter function that enables the capture of distortion-free images even when shooting fast-moving objects. Employing a new signal-readout drive system and new pixel structure that significantly expands the full well capacity and reduces noise, the sensor contributes to high-image-quality video capture by making possible the realization of a wide dynamic range.
Canon Inc. recently developed the new APS-H-size (approx. 29.2 x 20.2 mm) CMOS sensor incorporating approximately 250 million pixels (19,580 x 12,600 pixels), which is the world's highest number of pixels1 for a CMOS sensor smaller than the size of a 35mm full-frame sensor.
Today’s advanced CISs are available with more than 100MP on the commercial market. This white paper presents important considerations to make in the design selection phase of high resolution CIS devices, especially in regard to size, weight, power, and cost (SWaP-C).
CMOS sensors from Canon feature proprietary innovations at the pixel-level that translate into industry-leading performance in advanced industrial, medical, and scientific applications.
In the past decade, CMOS sensors have emerged as the imaging technology of choice for many applications. Today, they are not only used in almost all cell phones and mobile devices, but are also commonly found in industrial and medical cameras.
CMOS Image sensors with a global shutter are ideal for a variety of applications, including factory automation, unmanned aerial vehicles, and automobile driver-assistance systems.
Part 2 of the series describing advancements in CMOS sensors and processing focuses on a new Super 35 mm CMOS image sensor that is specifically developed to support origination of high dynamic range (HDR) motion imagery.
New Canon technology has exploited a large 35 mm Full Frame CMOS image sensor with spatial sampling of 1920 (H) x 1080 (V) to acquire a distinctively large photosite of 19 um x 19 um, which enabled development of an HD camera with unprecedented sensitivity.
Michael Simmons of Canon USA Imaging Solutions Group introduces four of their CMOS sensors available for a variety of imaging applications ranging from astronomy to the scanning of ancient artifacts.
At Photonics West 2019, Michael Simmons from Canon USA Imaging Solutions Group walks us through the use and benefits of CMOS sensors designed to capture both visible and NIR wavelengths at the same time.
Introducing The Canon 35mm FHD CMOS sensor for ultra-high-sensitivity and high-speed imaging applications!
Introducing the Canon 120 MXS CMOS Sensor for ultra-high resolution imaging applications!
On the last day of SPIE’s 2016 DCS exhibition in Baltimore, Kevin Fogarty with Canon showed us a 19 micron pixel pitch sensor that can achieve a full color and high definition image in extremely low light environments.