Accelerating Innovation, Exceeding Expectations
Telops specializes in the design and production of sophisticated opto-electronic systems for the defense, aerospace and telecommunications industries. A reliable source of accelerated innovation inoptronics, the experienced engineering team thrives on high expectations and great challenges. Technical experts understand your business and their diverse backgrounds represent a powerful source of innovation. Telops also excels at project management while remaining flexible since the team understands that changes can be inevitable. Whether you are looking for equipment, expertise or outsourcing, we will turn your high expectations into success.
The Telops Hyper-Cam is an advanced standoff infrared hyperspectral imaging system. This remote sensing instrument combines high spatial, spectral and temporal resolution providing unmatched performance. It is a versatile tool for remote detection, identification and quantification, and is ideal for field measurements.
Telops’ MS-IR family is composed of multispectral imaging cameras available in MW and VLW configurations. They have the ability to split a scene into eight separate spectral bands, and are particularly well suited for quartz mineral identification and methane detection and identification.
This high performance infrared camera family comes with InSb detectors and covers the 3µm to 5µm spectral range. Download the datasheet to learn more about its features and specifications.
The FAST-IR infrared cameras can be used for a variety of imaging applications including combustion analysis, and include key features such as sensitivity for targets that are difficult to detect, self-adjustment to fast temperature changes, and availability of real-time calibrated images.
This gas imaging camera is ideal for applications involving landfill characterization, the exploration and exploitation of natural gas, and for environmental research.
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Contact: Marie-Eve Lang
Telops is pleased to announce its new partnership with Université de Reims, in France. Starting now, Telops will offer, in collaboration with Université de Reims, new measurement services to detect and characterize defects in a wide variety of materials using active infrared imaging.
Telops recently announces the signing of a distribution agreement with an important partner: Applied Infrared Sensing. This will result in a strengthened position for Telops in the Australian and New Zealand market.
Telops has developed a camera that is able to accurately detect minute methane leaks and emissions and film them in real time. With the Telops Hyper-Cam Methane, scientists are able to detect and identify methane present in a scene, and to locate it precisely in an image or video, pixel by pixel.
Telops, leader in the field of high performance infrared cameras and hyperspectral imaging systems for the Defense and Security, Environmental, Industrial and research markets, is pleased to announce the launch of its newest gas imaging camera the Hyper-Cam Methane.
Telops, recognized for its innovation and expertise in hyperspectral imagery, is pleased to announce recently the launch of its newest infrared camera the TS-IR.
Telops offers a variety of high-performance scientific instruments to meet the most demanding research applications. The MS-IR Series of time-resolved, multispectral imagers are able to combine measurements obtained with various attenuation filters to achieve a composite HDR image that shows hot and cold objects at the same time.
Vince Morton with Telops gives an update on what’s new for Telops’ product lines, and shows a demonstration of an advanced high-speed multispectral filtering application.
This is high-speed infrared video footage from Telops of the four engine cycles of a duel-fuel engine.
High-speed infrared imaging is found to be a new diagnostic tool for studying ICEs. This Telops webinar offers a brief overview of optical engines, infrared (IR) narrowband imaging, and the investigation of a 4-cycle diesel ICE using high-speed IR imaging.
Telops has responded to the request of their customers for a smaller version of their Hyper-Cam hyperspectral camera and has miniaturized it enough so that it can be integrated into smaller systems and packages.
Research on different indicators of imminent volcanic eruptions is carried out on an ongoing basis, especially with volcanoes located close to urban areas. This app. note highlights the benefits of using standoff infrared hyperspectral imaging for characterizing volcanic process.
Many types of natural gas from shale formations are odorless, colorless, and highly flammable, and leaks/emanations are important considerations for safety and the environment. This application note illustrates the benefits of using an imager at a site where shale gas leaks unexpectedly happened.
When developing new materials, the characterization of mechanical properties becomes extremely important. Many different measurements as well as the nature of the material to be characterized dictate what parameters are needed and to what extent. Among the challenges encountered during the characterization of a material’s thermal patterns is the need for both high spatial and temporal resolution. Infrared imaging provides information about surface temperature that can be attributed to the stress response of the material and breaking of chemical bonds. This application note covers the process of performing tensile and shear tests on an variety of materials using high-speed and high-definition infrared imaging.
Engineers are continuously looking to improve the efficiency of internal combustion engines (ICEs) in areas such as lowering fuel consumption and reducing soot formation. Among the strategies used to improve combustion efficiency is the use of premixed air-methane charge in place of the use of air. In order to observe and analyze this technique, an optical engine is used with high-speed infrared imaging. This white paper walks through this experiment and investigates the different phases of the combustion cycle using four different spectral filters in order to see the difference in the exhaust fumes.
Some materials such as the fluoride and chalcogenide glasses used in the manufacture of optical fiber lasers cannot have any defects in order for the laser system to be efficient. This can be difficult because most existing quality control techniques are not compatible to these materials. To address this problem, a novel non-destructive testing (NDT) methodology has been developed based on infrared imaging. This application note shows how infrared imaging can be used to carry out NDT of optical fiber integrity. The methodology allows the screening of tens of meters in just a few seconds.