Xeva-1.7-320 InGaAs near-infrared camera combines high speed with full flexibility

Xeva-1.7-320 InGaAs near-infrared camera combines high speed with full flexibility

Leuven, Belgium, 7 November 2005Xenics, Europe’s leading developer of innovative infrared image sensors, has today announced a new member of its IR imaging systems product line. The XEVA-FPA-320 is a fully digital, software configurable camera consisting of a 320x256 thermo-electrically cooled InGaAs array combined with control and communication electronics in one compact housing.

The new XEVA-FPA-320 digital camera is available with standard (0.9 – 1.7 mm) wavelength InGaAs 320x256 detector arrays, at pixel pitch 30 mm and pixel operability ratio of > 98%. The camera comes in various speed versions: 60Hz, 100Hz and 350Hz, allowing you to choose the most suitable detector-camera configuration for the user’s specific application.

The camera outputs 12-bit data for the 60Hz and 100Hz version and 14-bit data for the 350Hz version. The camera head interfaces to a PC via standard USB 2.0, CameraLink or a parallel LVDS bus. Each camera is delivered with a graphical user interface X-control, offering direct access to various camera settings including exposure time and operating temperature. Software tools include 2-point uniformity correction and bad pixel replacement. The Xenics software driver is fully compatible with Windows 2000/XP

The XEVA-FPA-320 operates on a single, compact and light-weight (300g) 12V/5A power supply which is delivered along with the camera. Operating temperature is –40 to +70oC.

The camera can be employed in a broad range of applications, including hyperspectral imaging and laser beam profiling, automotive and airborne vision enhancement, semiconductor inspection, thermal imaging, on-line process control and medical applications.

Professional service, knowledge and advice!

Secure in Air appreciates the professional service, knowledge and advice of Xenics in implementing the Gobi camera in our project GeoCampro. Our client was more than satisfied with the results, looking for (thermal) defects in the railways. 

Robert de Nes, Secure in Air