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What is a machine vision camera?

1.1 Machine vision cameras are used in a wide variety of applications and fields. They are typically used to inspect, assemble, automate and 3D render objects.
1.2 Machine vision cameras typically use a combination of optics and image processing to capture data about the object in view. This data can then be used to control machines or visualize a scene as if it were being viewed through human eyes.

machine vision industrial camera
machine vision industrial camera
industrial camera
machine vision camera industrial cameras
SWIR camera
swir camera SWIR imaging

How does it work? machine vision camera

Machine vision camera use a combination of optics and image processing to capture data about the object in view. The most commonly used types are cameras that make use of a digital image sensor.
Machine vision cameras are an advanced type of imaging devices that can help machines and humans visualize three-dimensional objects. They are often used in robotics and industrial applications for tasks such as inspection, assembly, automation and 3D rendering. Most machine vision cameras use a combination of optics and image processing to capture data about the object in view.

application machine vision camera

4.1 Our embedded vision cameras are the perfect fit for a wide range of applications such as Automated guided vehicles (AGV), Autonomous mobile robots (AMR), object detection/recognition systems, quality control, safety systems, conveyor monitoring systems, barcode applications, industrial automation, etc.
4.2 wide variety of applications and fields. They are typically used to inspect, assemble, automate and 3D render objects.

What’s the difference between computer vision and machine vision?

Both machine vision and computer vision systems use a camera or cameras to capture video images or streams that they then process and analyze for automated decision-making. The primary difference between the systems is the depth of data processing each system does. Machine vision uses programmable logic controllers to quickly process and analyze images to make simple decisions, while computer vision uses PC-based processors for more robust image processing, making it a better fit for identifying and predicting trends or analyzing a greater number of variables.

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