Technical note: 10 tips to get the most out of your optical gas imaging camera
Flir Systemscontact supplier
‘10 tips to get the most out of your optical gas imaging camera’
Optical gas imaging (OGI) cameras utilise spectral wavelength filtering and sterling cooler cold filtering technology to visualise the infrared absorption of VOCs/hydrocarbons, SF6, refrigerants, carbon monoxide and other gases whose spectral absorption matches the response of the camera. According to Flir Systems, to get the most out of your OGI equipment you should consider these 10 tips.
Click on the link above to download the technical note.
Magazine: FLIR eNews — spring 2015 download
FLIR eNews is a new quarterly thermal-imaging newsletter focusing on the latest technological innovations, applications advances, news and special offers from FLIR Systems.
FLIR Systems has launched three new science-grade thermal cameras: the A6200sc NIR, A8300sc HD MWIR, and A6700sc LWIR.
The G300a thermal-imaging camera from FLIR Systems allows users to monitor vital gas pipelines or installations 24/7. Users will immediately be able to see if a dangerous and costly gas leak appears. They do not have to rely on periodic inspections; monitoring is carried out from a safe distance without the need to send technicians into potentially dangerous areas.
This brochure focuses on the development and manufacture of thermal imagers for high-end R&D and science customers.
FLIR Systems’ GF343 optical gas imaging (OGI) camera can be used to detect leaks in hydrogen-cooled turbogenerators. This OGI camera lets users detect and visualise CO2 leaks quickly, easily and from a safe distance.