Latest Radiometry Stories
'UNECS-3000A' Dramatically Improved Performance Through an Automatic High-Speed Mapping Function Chigasaki, Japan, Sept 5, 2011 - (JCN
SANTA CLARA, Calif., Aug.
Radiometer America, Inc.
1024x768 infrared images at 30Hz, 640x480 at 60Hz Fairfield, NJ (PRWEB) April 23, 2011 Sofradir EC, Inc. will be demonstrating their new ATOM 1024 High Resolution Uncooled Thermal Imaging Camera at the SPIE Defense, Security and Sensing Symposium in Orlando, FL, on April 26-28, 2011.
SANTA CLARA, Calif., March 29, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- LumaSense Technologies, Inc. has introduced two multi-purpose infrared temperature sensors to its line of compact pyrometers.
A day after a powerful earthquake rocked Christchurch on Feb 22, 2011, the Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflection Radiometer (ASTER) instrument on NASA's Terra spacecraft imaged the Christchurch region.
Forest fires usually spread out of control very quickly.
Uncooled Thermal Imaging Camera Delivers Breakthrough Performance XGA format produces high definition 1024x768 images at 30Hz Fairfield, NJ (PRWEB) October 22, 2010 Sofradir EC, Inc.
The method predicted 2008 dust storm at New Mexicoâ€™s White Sands Dune Field using temperature images from NASAâ€™s Earth-orbiting ASTER instrument, team reports in the Journal of Geophysical Research Earth Surface.
NASA has awarded a sole source contract to Ball Aerospace and Technology Corp of Boulder, Colo, for the Global Precipitation Measurement Microwave Imager instrument Flight Unit 2.
The bolometer, invented in 1878 by Samuel Pierpont Langley, measures the energy of incident electromagnetic radiation. It consists of an absorptive element connected to a heat sink through a thermal link. The absortive element raises its temperature above that of the heat sink when radiation impinges on it. The higher the energy the higher the temperature rises. Old bolometers used metals while newer ones used semiconductors and superconductors as the absorptive elements. Bolometers can...
- A person or thing gazed at with wonder or curiosity, especially of a scornful kind.