Progressive Scan  -  Analog

Progressive Scan Camera Chart

Model Types

Cased

Imager 1/3'' CCD (VGA)  
1/3'' CCD (XGA)  
1/2'' CCD (VGA)  
Sensors ICX424AL
ICX204AL
ICX414AL
Resolution 0.3 Megapixel
0.8 Megapixel
Pixel Array 648 x 494
1024 x 768
FPS 30 fps
29 fps
FPS  Cased
Types  28 x 28 x 40 mm
 
 

 

Progressive Scan Board Cameras


Sentech's full featured, low cost, progressive scan, machine vision, board camera with a 1/3" monochrome CCD. The STC-33 features a full frame 60fps (at double speed) VGA output and the STC-83 features a full frame 30fps XGA output, partial scanning, triggering and reset capabilities.


  1/3" VGA and XGA Progressive Scan CCD's

  HD/VD Sync.

  Reset Trigger



 
 

Progressive Scan Board Models

Models Sensor Format Resolution FPS Lens Mount Size
STC-33 1/3" VGA 648 x 494 30, 60 CS Mount 30 x 30 x 32 mm
STC-83 1/3" XGA 1024 x 768 30 CS Mount 30 x 30 x 32 mm


Mechanical Drawing Board Models


Responsive image

 

Progressive Scan Cased Cameras


Sentech monochrome, progressive scan, cube camera are available in various resolutions. This series features VGA ~ XGA sensors with a scan rate from 30fps. These cameras feature analog output and variable integration shutter trigger.


  VGA ~ XGA Resolutions

  30 FPS

  Full Triggering Functionality



 
 

Progressive Scan Cased Models

Color Sensor Format Resolution Lens Mount FPS Size
STC-MB33A 1/3" VGA 648 x 494 C Mount 30 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MB83A 1/3" XGA 1024 x 768 C Mount 30 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MB32A 1/2" VGA 648 x 494 C Mount 30 28 x 28 x 40 mm


Mechanical Drawing Cased Models


Responsive image

What is Progressive Scan?


Progressive scanning (alternatively referred to as noninterlaced scanning) is a way of displaying, storing, or transmitting moving images in which all the lines of each frame are drawn in sequence. This is in contrast to interlaced video used in traditional analog television systems where only the odd lines, then the even lines of each frame (each image called a video field) are drawn alternately. The system was originally known as "sequential scanning" when it was used in the Baird 240 line television transmissions from Alexandra Palace, United Kingdom in 1936. It was also used in Baird's experimental transmissions using 30 lines in the 1920s. Progressive scanning is universally used in computing.


Raw Digital Output?


A camera raw image file contains minimally processed data from the image sensor of either a digital camera, image scanner, or motion picture film scanner. Raw files are named so because they are not yet processed and therefore are not ready to be printed or edited with a bitmap graphics editor. Normally, the image is processed by a raw converter in a wide-gamut internal colorspace where precise adjustments can be made before conversion to a "positive" file format such as TIFF or JPEG for storage, printing, or further manipulation, which often encodes the image in a device-dependent colorspace. There are dozens if not hundreds of raw formats in use by different models of digital equipment (like cameras or film scanners).[1] Raw image files are sometimes called digital negatives, as they fulfill the same role as negatives in film photography: that is, the negative is not directly usable as an image, but has all of the information needed to create an image. Likewise, the process of converting a raw image file into a viewable format is sometimes called developing a raw image, by analogy with the film development process used to convert photographic film into viewable prints. The selection of the final choice of image rendering is part of the process of white balancing and color grading. Like a photographic negative, a raw digital image may have a wider dynamic range or color gamut than the eventual final image format, and it preserves most of the information of the captured image. The purpose of raw image formats is to save, with minimum loss of information, data obtained from the sensor, and the conditions surrounding the capturing of the image (the metadata).


What is Resolution?


Image resolution is the detail an image holds. The term applies to raster digital images, film images, and other types of images. Higher resolution means more image detail. Image resolution can be measured in various ways. Basically, resolution quantifies how close lines can be to each other and still be visibly resolved. Resolution units can be tied to physical sizes (e.g. lines per mm, lines per inch), to the overall size of a picture (lines per picture height, also known simply as lines, TV lines, or TVL), or to angular subtenant. Line pairs are often used instead of lines; a line pair comprises a dark line and an adjacent light line. A line is either a dark line or a light line. A resolution 10 lines per millimeter means 5 dark lines alternating with 5 light lines, or 5 line pairs per millimeter (5 LP/mm). Photographic lens and film resolution are most often quoted in line pairs per millimeter.


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