InfraRED Camera (ToF)
Infrared cameras detect and measure radiant energy (heat) that allows us to visualise and verify thermal performance instantly.
IR technology is one of the most powerful and reliable predictive maintenance techniques that can locate thermal problems before failure.
One of the most significant advantages of thermal energy is that it is possible to use it in challenging temperature environments, such as the Australian landscape.
LiDaR (Light Detection and Ranging) is a sensing technology that uses pulsing laser light to calculate an object's distances from the earth surface using three major components: a scanner, laser, and GPS receiver.
Lidar is a powerful tool to conduct analysis, as well as manage, visualise, and disseminate data with extremely high accuracy thanks to the positional advantage.
Lidar can be used in many applications such as urban planning, landscape ecology, volumetric calculations, forest inventory, floodplain mapping, hydrology, and geomorphology.
Millimetre wave radar
Provides greater measuring accuracy as it is not affected by weather conditions (rain, fog) and can penetrate certain materials, such as plastic and clothing.
The many advantages of Millimetre wave radar make it possible to determine the range, velocity and angle of any given objects.
With its sensors, the radar system can track every movement and distinguish between two or more objects, providing a set of eyes for any vehicle. This makes navigation easier while providing the driver a greater degree of control.
RADAR stands for RAdio Detecting And Ranging, and as indicated by the name, it works based on the use of radio waves. Radars send out electromagnetic waves similar to wireless computer networks and mobile phones.
The radar sends out short pulses that objects in their path may reflect, and part of the signal gets reflected back to the radar. This concept is similar to hearing an echo. For example, when you shout into a well, the sound waves of your shout reflect off the water and back up to you.
Spectral imaging allows us to acquire data in visible and non-visible bands simultaneously. Thanks to spectral analysis of substances such as materials, foods, and fluids, we can use this technology to recuperate natural images in terrestrial and underwater environments.
We have also used spectral imaging technology to help the Agriculture industry monitor their crop and food production, making this information accessible to everyday farmers.
Radio Frequency Identification uses electromagnetic fields to identify and track tags attached to objects automatically.
The many benefits of RFID technology make it possible to build a solid business case for its use in various industries and different applications. Construction, engineering, chemical industries, manufacturing, retail, logistics, and the public sector use RFID technology.
The benefits of RFID include increased revenues, improved quality data capture, shorter process, improved regulatory compliance, higher productivity, and accurate and relevant management information.
With a camera vision system, our engineers are able to detect a problem miles away and monitor processes where the physical access is restricted or hazardous.
Along with smart cameras and machine learning, we can get rid of the need for outdated hardware connections and make decision-making more efficient and productive.
We have recently used a camera system on a macadamia sorting production line, increasing the accuracy of the process and giving valuable information to the customer to improve their decision making in other aspects of their work.
Thermal imaging cameras take measuring temperature to the next level. These cameras are devices that translate thermal energy (heat) into visible light in order to analyse a particular object or scene.
We can use thermal technology to determine body temperature and also identify sources of wasted heat energy. One of the best illustrations of the use of Thermal Imaging is our Thermoscan solution, a unique body temperature sensing security camera.