Vision Research recently debuted the Phantom® Miro® N-Series, the latest addition to its line of Phantom Miro high-speed cameras. With a camera head measuring in at just 32mm x 32mm x 29mm, the Miro N-Series is the smallest model in Vision Research’s robust line of digital high-speed cameras. It was specifically designed to capture footage from locations that were never before accessible.
Photron, Inc. recently introduced the PhotoCam SpeederV2 as a portable, standalone high-speed camera system is specially designed for production fault-finding. This camera system allows workers to quickly view and identify production errors on the integrated 7-inch LCD remote touch screen, without the need for a computer or network infrastructure.
Photron, Inc. recently launched a new website featuring high speed imaging cameras, systems, and applications. The new website also features an extensive gallery of high-speed footage captured from Photron’s cameras and slow-motion systems.
Photron, Inc. recently announced the new 32GB memory option for the FASTCAM Mini AX, FASTCAM Mini UX, and FASTCAM Mini WX High Speed Camera Systems. The new memory option is doubled at 32GB; other memory options still available are 4 GB, 8 GB, and 16 GB. Photron’s recently introduced product families are also renowned for their remarkable light sensitivity.
Photron, Inc., a global leader and manufacturer of high speed cameras and image analysis software, announces the Fastcam SA-X2 high speed camera system. The new 20-µm-square pixel CMOS sensor captures more light than any other high speed camera available when tested to the official version of the ISO 12232 Ssat method.
FLIR Systems, Inc. has released its new SC6800 infrared camera as a solution for researchers and scientists who require ultra-fast frame rate acquisition of extreme dynamic thermal events.
Hamamatsu Photonics has released the ImagEM X2, a new electron multiplying (EM) CCD camera with even faster speed than previous ImagEM cameras.
This video displays the results of a helmet’s tangential strain from impact.
This video displays the results of a helmet’s displacement from impact.
This video shows the digital image correlation (DIC) results of the principle strain in a helmet’s impact.
The video displays a helmet impact at 3,333 fps without digital image correlation (DIC).
Mach disks, or “shock diamonds,” are the result of standing shockwaves caused by abrupt pressure changes, usually only seen in the under expanded flow of gas from a jet engine. As the winner of the “Excellent Slow Motion Award” at ICHSIP 31 in Osaka, Japan, this video sequence shows the liftoff of a pressurized PET drink bottle from a toy rocket captured with a Phantom Camera at 50,000 fps, and slowed for viewing by factor of 2,000.