The largest commercial infrared company in the world, FLIR has been designing, building, and integrating high-performance infrared cameras for nearly 50 years. FLIR cameras play pivotal roles in a wide range of industrial, commercial, and government activities in over 60 countries.
Our Advanced Thermal Solutions (ATS) thermography unit designs and manufactures high-performance thermal imaging systems used to detect and measure minute temperature differences in a wide variety of scientific, research, and product development settings. These applications include R&D, life sciences, environmental studies, scientific research, and electronics development.
FLIR’s other divisions produce thermal camera systems for a wide variety of military, paramilitary, law enforcement, and public safety missions, as well as for automotive and maritime night vision, personal night vision, firefighting, and industrial and home security uses. In addition, FLIR supplies camera cores and other sub-components to OEMs and system integrators.
And since FLIR’s goal is Infrared Everywhere, we are committed to making affordable thermal cameras everyone can use. The FLIR ONE is a fully functional thermal camera attachment for iOS and Android devices that everyone can use.
Employees: Over 3,000 worldwide
Investor Resources: www.flir.com/investor/
Revenue: $1.8B (2017)
Locations: FLIR conducts business in more than 100 countries around the globe
FLIR Systems, Inc - Research & Science
9 Townsend West
Nashua, NH 03063
Contact: Mark Boccella
FLIR’s T600sc series is made up of battery powered, handheld thermal imaging cameras ideal for applications that involve thermographic studies and temperature measurements. These thermal cameras cover the -40°C to 2,000°C temperature range and employ 640 x 480 infrared uncooled Vanadium Oxide (VOx) microbolometer detectors.
FLIR offers the new ETS320 affordable, non-contact thermal measurement system designed to collect accurate, reliable data in seconds and analyze it quickly for electronics testing and scientific research. The system pairs a high-sensitivity infrared camera with an integrated stand for hands-free measurements of printed circuit boards and other small electronics.
FLIR’s X6900sc series cameras are the world’s fastest full frame MWIR and LWIR 640 x 512 resolution thermal cameras for use in high-speed R&D and science applications. The infrared cameras are designed to produce thermal data at up to 1,004 frames per second at full resolution, and can be sub-windowed for even faster rates. With multiple simultaneous digital data outputs over GigE, CameraLink and CoaxPress in addition to the ability of burst recording to on-camera RAM for up to 26 seconds, there is never a worry of missing critical frames of data.
FLIR offers the new T1030sc Long-Wave Infrared Camera designed to capture images with 1024 x 768 pixels at 30 frames per second (fps). The camera provides high thermal sensitivity, fast raw data streaming, and a high speed interface (HSI) connection for streaming lossless HD radiometric imagery at 120 Hz or up to 480 Hz with windowing.
Finding and fixing hot spots within ever-shrinking electronic systems has become more and more difficult. This webinar examines close-up and microscope lenses and how they allow infrared cameras to make accurate temperature measurements on components less than 25 µm in size and image targets as small as 3.5 µm. Side-by-side comparisons of real-world images are presented along with data from a variety of different camera and lens combinations.
The inherent heat found in smaller electronic circuit boards and components can easily cause system failures and significant damage. In this webinar, FLIR Business Development Manager for Science, Jerry Beeney, compares infrared imaging with the more traditional temperature measurement devices. He utilizes real-world infrared images and examples to demonstrate how infrared thermography can more easily identify hot spots and improve thermal management with greater advancements in circuit board design.
Measuring the temperature of fast moving objects can be very challenging since traditional temperature measurement devices are often too slow or simply impractical. In this brief 20-30 minute webinar, FLIR’s Scientific Segment Engineer, Taimen Taylor, will discuss how recent developments in high speed thermal camera technology allow engineers and researchers the ability to easily visualize and accurately measure temperatures on extremely fast moving targets. Taimen will use real-world images from a variety of high speed thermal applications to showcase how new camera features allow users to record, access and analyze data quickly and easily.