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  1. Non-ITAR, Low-Cost Micro-SWIR™ InGaAs Cameras: 640CSX For Commercial Applications Datasheet
    6/29/2017

    The Non-ITAR, Low-Cost Micro-SWIR 640CSX InGaAs cameras for commercial applications feature 640 x 512 pixel resolution, a 12.5 µm pitch, high sensitivity, and Automatic Gain Control (AGC). They also offer 30 or 60 frames per second (fps) full frame rate with 1.5 W power consumption. Exposure times are user configurable from 200 μs to 33 ms, and scan modes are continuous with user configurable trigger modes.

  2. Non-ITAR, Low-Cost Micro-SWIR™ InGaAs Cameras: 640CSX For Military Applications Datasheet
    6/29/2017

    The Non-ITAR, Low-Cost Micro-SWIR 640CSX InGaAs cameras for military applications feature 640 x 512 pixel resolution, a 12.5 µm pitch, high sensitivity, and Automatic Gain Control (AGC). They also offer 30 or 60 frames per second (fps) full frame rate with 1.5 W power consumption. Exposure times are user configurable from 200 μs to 33 ms, and scan modes are continuous with user configurable trigger modes.

  3. Non-ITAR, Low-Cost Micro 320CSX SWIR Camera Datasheet
    6/29/2017

    The Sensors Unlimited Non-ITAR, Low-Cost 320CSX MicroSWIR camera features a 320x256 pixel, high-sensitivity, stabilized InGaAs snapshot imager and utilize Sensors Unlimited’s image enhancement algorithms to produce highest quality imagery in all lighting conditions.

  4. SWIR Camera Utilized In Cutting Edge Tornado Research
    2/2/2017

    A team of researchers at Purdue University’s Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences Department recently tested the practicality of using shortwave infrared (SWIR) imaging for improving the detection of poorly-visible tornadoes in supercell thunderstorms. 

  5. What Is InGaAs?
    8/4/2016

    InGaAs is an alloy of gallium arsenide and indium arsenide, and is a III-V compound semiconductor. Creating this material is a complicated process, so why go through all the trouble? This article discusses InGaAs in detail and offers benefits for using this technology for SWIR and other imaging applications.

  6. SWIR And The U-2
    8/4/2016

    The U-2 spy plane is the leading reconnaissance platform for the United States. The camera used in today’s U-2, SYERS, uses electronic sensors to see in both the mid-wave infrared (MWIR) band (thermal energy) and the short wave infrared (SWIR) band (reflected light).

  7. Why SWIR?
    8/4/2016

    The development of InGaAs sensors has enabled the practicality of using the shortwave infrared (SWIR) spectrum for imaging applications. This article discusses the basics of SWIR imaging, and the benefits of using InGaAs technology and its use with thermal imaging.

  8. The Third Infrared Window
    8/4/2016

    Long wave infrared (LWIR) and mid-wave infrared (MWIR) sensors and cameras have been used in military settings for detecting human activity through thermal emissions. Using the short wave infrared (SWIR) portion of the spectrum extends unique capabilities that often compliment LWIR and MWIR imaging. 

  9. NIR InGaAs Pixel Chip Fabrication
    8/4/2016

    InGaAs pixel chips are utilized in products like 2D NIR/SWIR cameras, NIR/SWIR linear arrays, and avalanche photodiodes. This app note presents the process of creating NIR pixel chips, starting at the crystal growth of semiconducting InGaAs on an InP substrate wafer to the product inspection.

  10. Datasheet: InGaAs Linear Photodiode Arrays for SWIR (0.9 to 2.2 µm)
    3/9/2016

    Extended InGaAs wavelength sensitivity to 2.2-µm makes these line-scan sensors ideal for thermal machine vision applications or for spectroscopy requiring sensitivity at the 1.95-µm water bands or 1.7-µm C-H bands...