Sensors Unlimited Introduces Mil-Hardened InGaAs SWIR Video Camera
Sensors Unlimited - Goodrich ISR Systems announces a new mil-hardened, uncooled, InGaAs (indium gallium arsenide) SWIR (shortwave infrared) video camera for military applications. Small and ultra-compact, the high sensitivity SU320HX video camera is designed for use in military imaging systems that are deployed and operate in harsh environments under extremely rugged conditions.
Sensors Unlimited’s New High Sensitivity, InGaAs Shortwave Infrared (SWIR) Cameras Feature Advanced Dynamic Range Enhancements
Sensors Unlimited - Goodrich ISR Systems introduces two cameras with advanced imaging enhancements that expand the dynamic range of short wave infrared (SWIR) imagery. Due to several technological advances, the new indium gallium arsenide (InGaAs) SWIR SU320KTX (320 x 240 pixel format with 40 micron pixel pitch) and the SU640KTSX (640 x 512 pixel format with 25 micron pixel pitch) cameras feature the unique ability to automatically compensate for variations in light levels that may differ by up to five orders of magnitude.
Sensors Unlimited’s Shortwave Infrared (SWIR) Cameras Help Determine Presence Of Water On The Moon
Images provided by innovative shortwave infrared (SWIR) cameras from Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich ISR Systems, supplied preliminary data that NASA scientists used to determine the presence of water on the Moon.
Sensors Unlimited’s SWIR Cameras On Board Historic LCROSS
Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich ISR Systems, employees will be eating MoonPies and watching television this Friday morning as they view images resulting from a NASA rocket crashing into the dark side of the moon.
Sensors Unlimited’s SWIR Cameras In Space, Slated For Lunar Crash, Oct. 9, 2009
Sensors Unlimited, Inc., part of Goodrich ISR Systems and manufacturers of shortwave infrared (SWIR) cameras and systems based on indium gallium arsenide (InGaAs) imaging technology, announces that two of Goodrich’s SWIR-InGaAs cameras have been launched into space and are now in transit to the moon aboard NASA’s Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite (LCROSS) spacecraft.