Products & Services

See also: Categories | Featured Products | Technical Articles | More Information
Page: 1

Conduct Research Top

  • Application Note: AAT3190 Positive/Negative Bias Supply for CCD Camera Sensors
    Typical CCD camera sensors require a positive and negative bias voltage of +15V and -8V, respectively, at load currents up to 10mA. This application requires good output regulation for these bias supply voltages. In addition, CCD camera sensors are noise sensitive and require very low input
  • View to the Future: CCD and CMOS Sensors Today and Tomorrow
    Digital image sensors are well established in private and professional applications. But which sensor type works best, CCD or CMOS? This question enlightens passionate discussions. A more detailed analysis reveals that these sensors share many common characteristics. Both CMOS and CCD can
  • Moisture Ingress and Absorption in a CCD Package
    model is builtusing Fick diffusion laws, and taking into account the seal, the gas and each polymeric material inside the cavity. In the next step, the moisture concentration inside the cavity of the CCD package is monitored by means of humidity sensors throughout the experiment. Changing the moisture
  • Mass Effect: The Intertwined Future of CCD and TDI
    For most area and line scan imagers, CCDs are indeed history. But at the high end, where pristine imaging is required under low light, CCD continues to deliver what todayâ s CMOS imagers simply cannot deliver yet. Thatâ s going to change. Very often, change in one industry will shape the future
  • Choosing High-Speed Surface Inspection Sensors - Comparing area CMOS to linear CCD for Speed, Cost, and Flexibility
    area CMOS and linear CCD for high-speed surface inspection. Over the years LMI has implemented many types of surface inspection sensors. In my experience, the CMOS imager has a speed and flexibility advantage due to the onboard circuitry. Traditionally, CCDs are recognized by the industry for achieving
  • CMOS Cameras Rise to Speed Challenge
    (regions of overexposure) and smear (unwanted stripes) in CCD sensor images. In contrast, the high-speed response and wide dynamic range of CMOS sensors means that bloom and smear are not usually a problem.
  • Image Sensor Architectures for Digital Cinematography
    Regardless of the technology of image acquisition (CCD or CMOS), electronic image sensors must capture incoming light, convert it to electric signal, measure that signal, and output it to supporting electronics. Similarly, regardless of the technology of image acquisition, cinematographers can
  • Sensor Sense: Charge-coupled devices
    In simplest terms, the image sensor or imager in vision systems is an XY grid of photosites that convert light into electricity. Most often the imager is a charge-coupled device or CCD, though CMOS imagers are rapidly gaining ground. Charge-coupled devices gained fame as the primary imager

More Information Top

Lock Indicates content that may require registration and/or purchase. Powered by IHS Goldfire