Teledyne FLIR, a Teledyne Technologies company, announced two new medium-wave IR (MWIR) imaging solutions on 12 September – the Neutrino Ground ISR 300 and 420.
Aimed at integrators developing ground-based ISR systems, the two imaging solutions lend themselves to a wide variety of applications, including perimeter surveillance, border surveillance and counter-UAS. They offer high-performance imaging, long life and economic switching costs by combining the company’s MWIR camera modules, continuous zoom (CZ) lenses and image processing with market-leading control electronics from InVeo Designs.
“The Neutrino Ground ISR series incorporates multiple focal plane array (FPA) resolutions and CZ lens
options, all with the same industry standard image processing and interface electronics, allowing for differing detection recognition and identification (DRI) requirements and affordability,” said Dan Walker, VP of Product Management. “As the most complete and versatile integrated MWIR solution yet for ground-based ISR systems, the newest addition to the Neutrino series delivers the performance, reliability, and support expected from Teledyne FLIR”.
Driving high system-level performance, the Neutrino Ground ISR series includes industry-adopted
AgileCore imaging electronics, long-life Linear Stirling coolers that provide a superior mean-time-to-failure of greater than 27,000 hours, and fully integrated CZ optics. With the choice of either 640×512 or 1280×1024 thermal pixel resolution, the modules provide optimal thermal sensitivity while the zoom, focus, and boresight retention enable superior autofocus and focus-to-range. They also feature common camera interfaces with 30Hz Camera Link or Gigabit Ethernet and 1080P30 HD-SDI or 720P60 HD-SDI to streamline development further.
For more information: www.teledyneflir.com
(Image: All Neutrino Ground ISR products are manufactured in the USA, classified under US Department of Commerce jurisdiction as EAR 6A003.b.4.a, and are not subject to International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR). Credit: Teledyne FLIR)