Sensors Unlimited Downloads

  1. Datasheet: Software For SWIR Imaging: SUI Image Analysis Software
    2/13/2009

    SUI Image Analysis Software by Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich Corporation, ISR Systems.

  2. Datasheet: Software For SWIR Imaging: SUI Image Analysis Software
    2/13/2009

    SUI Image Analysis Software by Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich Corporation, ISR Systems.

  3. Datasheet: Software For SWIR Imaging: Image Analysis Software
    2/13/2009

    SUI Image Analysis Software by UTC Aerospace Systems (Sensors Unlimited Products).

  4. Datasheet: KTX Camera: High-Sensitivity, Shortwave IR Camera
    2/11/2009

    The compact 320KTX-1.7RT is an InGaAs video camera featuring high-sensitivity and wide dynamic range. It provides real-time night-glow to daylight imaging in the Short Wave Infrared (SWIR) wavelength spectrum for passive surveillance and use with lasers.

  5. Datasheet: Visible-InGaAs Area Camera: 640SDVVis
    2/6/2009

    This datasheet contains information on specifications, features, areas of application, and more for the 640SDVVis-1.7RT Visible-InGaAs Area Camera by UTC Aerospace Systems (Sensors Unlimited Products).

  6. Technical Article: What You Should Ask Before Investing In A Shortwave Infrared (SWIR) Lens
    1/30/2009
    The military and industrial communities are investigating shortwave infrared (SWIR) technology for new and improved imaging solutions for a variety of challenging applications. Indium gallium arsenide (InGaAs) is a material often used for SWIR imaging due to its high quantum efficiency and low dark current. This advanced InGaAs material makes these detectors the most sensitive imagers that operate in the shortwave IR wavelength range at any given temperature. By MARC HANSEN
  7. What You Should Ask Before Investing In A Shortwave Infrared (SWIR) Lens
    1/30/2009
    The military and industrial communities are investigating shortwave infrared (SWIR) technology for new and improved imaging solutions for a variety of challenging applications. Indium gallium arsenide (InGaAs) is a material often used for SWIR imaging due to its high quantum efficiency and low dark current. This advanced InGaAs material makes these detectors the most sensitive imagers that operate in the shortwave IR wavelength range at any given temperature. By MARC HANSEN
  8. Article: NIR Trends: Penetrating The Haze Of Scattered Light
    10/24/2008
    In the July column of NIR Trends, we discussed the interaction of electromagnetic waves with materials they encounter, and how the interaction can tell us a great deal about the chemistry and physical makeup of those materials. This is the basis of most forms of spectroscopy. We went on to describe the impact NIR spectroscopy is having on our lives, particularly in biomedical imaging. In that context, light scattering was mentioned as a complication. This column will expand on the topic of light scattering and its impact on imaging with cameras at various wavelengths. Illustrations will compare images taken between visible and the shortwave infrared SWIR in haze, dust, and smoky conditions.
  9. NIR Trends: Penetrating The Haze Of Scattered Light
    10/24/2008
    In the July column of NIR Trends, we discussed the interaction of electromagnetic waves with materials they encounter, and how the interaction can tell us a great deal about the chemistry and physical makeup of those materials. This is the basis of most forms of spectroscopy. We went on to describe the impact NIR spectroscopy is having on our lives, particularly in biomedical imaging. In that context, light scattering was mentioned as a complication. This column will expand on the topic of light scattering and its impact on imaging with cameras at various wavelengths. Illustrations will compare images taken between visible and the shortwave infrared SWIR in haze, dust, and smoky conditions.
  10. NIR Trends: The Growing Impact Of Light
    7/24/2008
    The interaction between an electromagnetic wave and a material can tell us a great deal about the chemistry and physical makeup of the material in question. We are all familiar with this interaction — for example, visible light in electromagnetic wavelengths reflects off plant leaves and enters our eye as green light, due to absorption of other wavelengths by the dominant photosynthesis chemical, chlorophyll. Fewer people, however, are aware that wavelengths in the infrared (IR) bands are also being used for product quality control and the detection of health problems. By Douglas Malchow, Business Development Manager for Industrial Products, Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich Corporation