Vision hardware selection

Vision Hardware Design Rules To Reduce the Cost Price of Your Project

Gaspar van Elmbt, the managing director of GeT-Cameras, had planned to give a presentation about cost reducing vision hardware design at the UKIVA this month. However, due to the Covid’19 virus this event got cancelled. The organization of this event managed to provide the visitors with all the presentations, included ours, on the ‘presentation hub’. Continue Reading

Polarization cameras in machine vision

Our polarization machine vison cameras are well-known in the industrial polarized camera market thanks to its use of the monochrome Sony-IMX250MZR image sensor. The portfolio has also recently included the IMX264MZR. Information that a typical line or area industrial camera cannot obtain is captured by industrial polarization camera systems. A two-dimensional analysis is carried out by a polarization camera. It gauges the light's polarization in both its direction and degree. Consequently, there are hardly any reflections from outside light sources in the finished image. For tasks like inspecting glossy and transparent products, a polarized camera is perfect. Continue Reading

Machine vision camera interface: Which one to select? (USB3 / GigE / 5GigE / 10GigE Vision)

For us to help you choose the best interface for your machine vision application, this article will go deeper into the advantages and disadvantages of the different types of machine vision camera interface we offer. The article will primarily concentrate on these five industrial machine vision interfaces. It should be noted that GeT cameras only provides USB2.0, USB3.0, GigE, 5GigE, and 10GigE machine vision cameras. To complete the overview of industrial machine vision camera interfaces, we have included additional interfaces in the table below. Continue Reading

How to avoid motion blur in machine vision applications

The industrial camera may capture grainy or unsharp images due to motion blur. Inaccurate measurements, poor fault detection, or incorrect classifications are caused by blurry images. Movement or vibration during the industrial camera's exposure period results in motion blur. Motion blur occurs in an image when an object moves for more than 0.5 pixels during the exposure period. Continue Reading

Barcode and DMC code reading with industrial cameras and image processing software

This article describes how to use the most affordable machine vision camera solution to read barcodes and DMC codes (Datamatrix codes). Furthermore, we explain the distinction between DMC codes and barcodes by going over their advantages and disadvantages. We also include a formula to assist you in determining the necessary resolution, along with useful examples for reading DMC and barcodes.    Continue Reading

Rolling shutter versus global shutter cameras

Rolling shutter is used to capture still images, and global shutter is used to capture moving objects. Particularly for resolutions greater than 1.6 Megapixels, a rolling shutter camera is less expensive. For instance, the MER2-1220-32U3C 12MP rolling shutter camera costs under 300 dollars. On the other hand, our 12MP global shutter (ME2P-1230-23U3C) costs over 1000 dollars. Compared to a rolling shutter camera, a global shutter has a larger sensor because of its larger pixels. Consequently, a global shutter camera captures images with greater clarity and sensitivity to light. Continue Reading


There are several advantages to switching from a webcam to an industrial machine vision camera in terms of functionality, performance, and image quality. The benefits of utilizing an industrial machine vision camera and how it varies from a webcam will be covered in this article. Continue Reading

Telecentric lighting in machine vision applications

Achieving precise and repeatable image quality is essential for machine vision applications like measurement, quality control, and inspection. To improve imaging precision, telecentric lenses and telecentric lighting are essential. We will first provide a brief overview of telecentric lenses in this article before delving into the benefits and drawbacks of telecentric lighting. In some cases, we will also look at the parallel backlight as an additional lighting option. Continue Reading

Industrial Machine Vision LEDs for the best light conditions

Since every object is unique, the first thing to consider is "what" you hope to see or detect. This along with the physical attributes of the object will determine which light is used.

  • Select a light that is at least 10% larger than the object you want to examine, a larger light will give you more flexibility and light overall.
  • To ensure greater illumination, the light source should be shaped to match the shape of the object.
  • More light will be reflected and the image will be brighter the closer the light source is to the object for inspection.
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Basics of polarization in diverse machine vision applications

The fundamentals of polarization are examined in this article along with its various applications in machine vision. It also emphasizes cross-polarization, a cutting-edge method that improves image quality by reducing glare and bringing out details that are otherwise hidden. Do you need advice on a similar application, having problems with glare, or are you working on an application that involves surface inspection? When choosing the appropriate polarization hardware, we can help. Continue Reading

Selecting the best lens resolving power for your camera's pixel size

It's crucial to take your industrial camera's pixel size into account when choosing a lens which matches the lens resolution. Line pairs per millimeter, or lp/mm, is used to express the lens resolution. This guarantees optimal performance of your industrial. The concept of lens resolution in line pairs per millimeter (lp/mm) is explained in this article along with how to determine if your industrial camera is compatible. Continue Reading
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