Located in Quebec City, Canada, Telops specializes in the manufacture of high-end hyperspectral, multispectral and high-speed infrared cameras. Today, Telops adds a few other strings to its bow with high-speed short wave infrared cameras and nondestructive active thermography systems.
Telops also offers service measurements for those who need help collecting or analyzing their data.
Whether you are looking for equipment, expertise or subcontracting for your optical systems projects, Telops will turn your high expectations into successes.
The TESTD Series offers an array of nondestructive testing solutions for the evaluation of materials, components, and assemblies in order to detect defects without damaging the material. These non-contact IR methods are based on active thermography to detect damage from corrosion, delamination, decay, voids, inclusions, and other irregularities.
TELOPS’ FAST-TrackIR series is designed with a maximum data throughput larger than 1 Gigapixel/s and can produce thermal images at rates up to 355 fps. With high sensitivity for temperature differences as small as 20 mK, these high-performance cameras enable the detection of challenging targets in many IR signature and target ranging applications.
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.
Telops offers the Reveal-IR software tool as an intuitive user interface to obtain radiometric data sequences while providing access to the most advanced features of Telops cameras. Features included in the software are a full-speed recording on an internal buffer, multi-window mode, and simple editing modes.
This lightweight and compact hyperspectral-imaging sensor uses Fourier Transform Infrared (FT-IR) technology. It provides unparalleled spatial and spectral information about the IR targets under measurement.
100-2600 St. Jean Baptiste Ave.
Quebec City, G2E 6J5
Contact: Marie-Eve Lang
Quebec-based infrared camera manufacturer TELOPS adds another string to its bow with a new line of active thermography solutions. Combining its powerful – and astoundingly fast – IR cameras with flash or halogen lamps and a user-friendly post-processing software, Telops now offers complete non-contact, non-destructive testing systems to industrials seeking to ensure the quality and homogeneity of their materials.
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.
This webinar discusses the importance of thermal camera calibration, and presents Telops’ permanent calibration setup, its detailed principles, and its benefits.
This Telops webinar demonstrates the advantages of using field-based lightweight hyperspectral instruments for routine field applications such as mining, engineering, or forestry. A Telops thermal infrared hyperspectral research instrument was used for field measurements in Juracement carbonate mine.
This Telops webinar demonstrates the advantages of using thermal infrared hyperspectral imaging (TIR HIS) for mineral mapping during an airborne survey. Results are shared for a case that was carried out over an open-pit mine in the Thetford Mines (Qc, Canada) area.
The process of additive manufacturing, or 3D printing, allows for the rapid fabrication of metal pieces with carious compositions, shapes, and sizes, but the extremely high thermal gradients involved can sometimes induce stress and deformation in the materials. High-speed infrared imaging of this Direct Medal Laser Sintering (DMLS) process on stainless steel has been used to better understand and visualize these thermal transfers. This webinar discusses the observation process of additive manufacturing, and how high-speed infrared imaging provides detailed information and results that can enhance future DMLS processes.
Infrared imaging can be used for a variety of applications, including military, combustion analysis, environmental studies, and experimental mechanics. So how do you find the optimal imaging camera for the task at hand? This webinar discusses the basic concepts of infrared imaging, and presents important considerations that each application demands and how to choose a camera based on these requirements.
Traditional methods of mapping surface mines have inherent challenges to obtaining data with enough detail to allow effective tactical and strategic decision making. Hyperspectral infrared imaging eliminates the problems.
Real-life interpretations of infrared images from a variety of field applications may become complex. In order to make the most accurate interpretation, the camera user must know about the measurement conditions as well as have a good foundation in radiometry. This white paper will discuss how to establish a simple scene model in the field, how to determine their limitations, and how you can use these models to estimate physical parameters, such as the thermodynamic temperature of the objects being viewed.
Radiometry is the science of studying the transport of energy through radiation. In this article, Telops presents the basics of the principal laws of radiometry as seen through light-sensitive instruments.
Thermography is an infrared (IR) imaging technology important in many fields. New advances address some conflicting limitations and improve results for research and testing.
Additive manufacturing involves extremely high thermal gradients that can sometimes induce stress and deformation in the materials. High-speed infrared imaging of this direct metal laser sintering (DMLS) process on stainless steel has been used to better understand and visualize these thermal transfers.