New FLIR Tbx-Series thermal imaging cameras on show at The Energy Event 2012
Flir Systemscontact supplier
Tbx-Series thermal imaging cameras
Innovation in thermal imaging will be demonstrated by FLIR at The Energy Event 2012, with new models will be demonstrated at the show with troubleshooting thermal imaging cameras and the new FLIR T640bx camera.
Visit FLIR on stand D38 at The Energy Event 2012 , 11th and 12th September, at the NEC Birmingham.
The new Tbx-Series cameras will be at the show, offering key industry ‘firsts’ including Multi Spectral Dynamic Imaging (MSX), a patent pending technology.
- produces an image that is rich in detail, proving more information so that sources of energy loss can be spotted in an instant
- helpful in building fabric analysis as the difference between sound and unsound can often be represented by just a few degrees
- technology standard feature on the new FLIR T400bx cameras
- offers good ergonomics and are very easy to use
- range also provides up to 8x digital zoom, auto focus, resizable and movable picture-in-picture, thermal fusion and digital camera video recording
Two models complete this new series and they provide an excellent bridge in the company’s range between the new high performance/entry level FLIR E60bx and the advanced FLIR T600bx Series.
New top-of-the-range T640bx at The Energy Event
The T640bx offers a number of industry innovations including:
- the world’s first automatic thermal imaging camera for building science as one of its new features is user selectable, continuous autofocus
- equipped with dual 5 megapixels visual cameras to estimate distance - the facility can be applied through all interchangeable lenses with the exception of the macro
- for ease of reporting, the new FLIR T640bx incorporates matching field of view
- users can additionally add unlimited sketch annotations to the image via the camera’s touch screen includes a compass that complements built-in GPS - a very useful feature for the building sector as it allows the direction of solar radiance and wind direction to be factored in as well as indicating the building aspect in view
FLIR explains how thermal imaging cameras can identify defects in solar panel systems to ensure maximum system life, power generation and the best return on investment. The company discusses ambient and measurement conditions, choosing the right camera, on site considerations and image analysis. Using a thermal imaging camera means panels can be scanned for anomalies during normal operation, unlike other methods of detection.
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