Thermal imaging is a powerful capability that can set your next product design apart from the competition. In addition to being able to see clearly in total darkness without any additional illumination, thermal cameras let you detect and display the minute temperature differences of every object within the field of view.
These temperature differences can be used to show qualitative differences in relative temperature – that one set of objects is warmer or colder than surrounding objects, for instance – or it can let your customers gather accurate, non-contact temperature measurements. A thermal camera can even let you do both at once, and track temperature trends over time.
Not all applications need quantitative temperature measurements. Qualitative imagery can still have the hottest or coldest items in the scene colorized to alert the user to temperatures that exceed a certain threshold. Firefighting and security cameras routinely make use of this functionality. If you do want to create a product that can gather accurate temperature measurements, there are a number of things that must be kept in mind that could greatly affect the accuracy of those measurements. This paper will give you an overview of the most common of those factors.
5 Factorcs Influencing Radiometric Temperature Measurement
Gerne stellen wir Ihnen den kompletten Beitrag nach der Bekanntgabe Ihrer Kontaktdaten zur Verfügung