USB Camera Chart

Model Types

USB3 Vision

USB 3.0

USB 2.0

Imager CMOSIS Sensor
2/3'' CMOS (2 MP)
1'' CMOS (4 MP)
e2v Sensor
1/1.8'' CMOS (1.3 MP)
Sony Sensor
1/1.2'' CMOS (2.35 MP)
1/1.2'' CMOS (2.35 MP, HS)
1/1.8'' CMOS (3.2 MP)   
1/1.8'' CMOS (3.2 MP, HS)
1/1.2'' CMOS (5.1 MP)   
2/3'' CMOS (5.1 MP)   
1/2.5'' CMOS (5 MP) 1/3'' CCD (VGA)
1/3'' CCD (VGA) ^
1/3'' CCD (XGA)
1/3'' CCD (XGA) ^
1/3'' CCD (SXVGA)
1/3'' CCD (SXVGA) ^
1/2'' CCD (SXGA)
1/1.8'' CCD (UXGA)

^ Slim Models
Sensors CMOSIS Sensor
e2v Sensor
Sony Sensor
MT9P031/12STC ICX424AQ
ICX424AQ *
ICX204AK *
ICX445AQ *
ICX274AQ *

^ Slim Models
Resolution CMOSIS Sensor
2.0 Megapixels
4.0 Megapixels
e2V Sensor
1.3 Megapixels
Sony Sensor
2.35 Megapixels
5.0 Megapixels 0.3 Megapixel
0.3 Megapixel ^
0.8 Megapixel
0.8 Megapixel ^
1.3 Megapixel
1.3 Megapixel ^
1.4 Megapixel
2.0 Megapixel

^ Slim Models
Pixel Array CMOSIS Sensor
2048 x 1088
2048 x 2048
e2V Sensor
1280 x 1024
Sony Sensor
1920 x 1200
2592 x 1944 640 x 480
640 x 480 ^
1024 x 768
1024 x 768 ^
1280 x 960
1280 x 960 ^
1360 x 1024
1620 x 1236

^ Slim Models
167 fps
89 fps
e2V Sensor
55 fps
Sony Sensor
162 fps
41.6 fps
14 ~ 123 fps 60 fps
60 fps ^
30 fps
30 fps ^
22 fps
22 fps ^
19 fps
15 fps

^ Slim Models

Types  28 x 28 x 33.8 mm
 28 x 28 x 40 mm
 28 x 28 x 33.8 mm  28 x 28 x 37 mm
 36 x 36 x 15.3 mm
 40 x 40 x 20.9 mm


USB3 Vision CMOS Cameras

Sentech's USB3 Vision Series features a wide range of CMOS cameras. The USB3 Vision series features Sony Pregius, CMOSIS and e2v sensors, full triggering functionality, 8 and 10 bit outputs, global shutter, and a user programmable AOI. All of these cameras are USB3 Vision compliant and can utilize the GenTL interface. These high speed, high resolution cameras give users the power of CMOS high speed sensors, with the simplicity of the USB 3.0 interface.

  USB3 Vision® Compliant

  CMOSIS, e2v & Sony CMOS Sensors

  Global Shutter

  Up to 32 pixel blemish static correction (ON)

  8, 10 & 12 bit output


  USB3 Vision CMOS Models

Color Mono Sensor Resolution Pixel Array FPS Size
STC-MCE132U3V STC-MBE132U3V 1/1.8" CMOS 1.3 MP 1280 x 1024 60 28 x 28 x 33.8 mm
STC-MCCM200U3V STC-MBCM200U3V 2/3" CMOS 2.0 MP 2048 x 1088 167 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS231U3V STC-MBS231U3V 1/1.2" CMOS 2.35 MP 1920 x 1200 41.6 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS241U3V STC-MBS241U3V 1/1.2" CMOS 2.35 MP 1920 x 1200 163 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS312U3V STC-MBS312U3V 1/1.8" CMOS 3.2 MP 2048 x 1536 56 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS322U3V STC-MBS322U3V 1/1.8" CMOS 3.2 MP 2048 x 1536 121 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCCM401U3V STC-MBCM401U3V 1" CMOS 4.0 MP 2048 x 2048 75.7 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS500U3V STC-MBS500U3V 2/3" CMOS 5.1 MP 2448 x 2048 35.8 28 x 28 x 40 mm
STC-MCS510U3V STC-MBS510U3V 2/3" CMOS 5.1 MP 2448 x 2048 75.7 28 x 28 x 40 mm

Mechanical Drawing USB3 Vision CMOS Models


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USB 3.0 CMOS Cameras

The Sentech CMOS USB 3.0 camera features a 1/2.5" CMOS Aptina sensor with a scalable 5MP (14fps) to 32 x 32 pixels (2,106fps) resolution. This low cost, high performance camera is compatible with all standard industry drivers, and comes with the Sentech Viewing Software and SDK.

  1/2.5" CMOS Aptina

  VGA to 5MP Scalable Resolution

  Low Cost, High Performance


USB 3.0 CMOS Models

Color Mono Sensor Format Pixel Array FPS Size
STC-MCA5MUSB3 STC-MBA5MUSB3 1/2.5" QSXGA 2592 x 1944 14 28 x 28 x 33.8 mm

Mechanical Drawing USB 3.0 CMOS Models


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USB 2.0 CCD Cameras

Sentech's USB 2.0 Series features mini cased, mini board, and the slim cased USB Slim. All Sentech USB 2.0 cameras feature high quality CCD image sensors, color or monochrome models, hardware and software triggers, and extended integration. With resolutions ranging from VGA to UXGA and 90 to 15 fps, users can find the perfect camera for any application.

  Ultra-Compact Size

  VGA ~ UXGA Resolutions

  Hardware & Software Trigger


USB 2.0 Cased Models

Color Mono Sensor Format Pixel Array FPS Size
STC-MC33USB STC-MB33USB 1/3" VGA 640 x 480 90 28 x 28 x 37 mm
STC-SC33USB STC-SB33USB 1/3" VGA 640 x 480 90 40 x 40 x 20.9 mm
STC-MC83USB STC-MB83USB 1/3" XGA 1024 x 768 30 28 x 28 x 37 mm
STC-SC83USB STC-SB83USB 1/3" XGA 1024 x 768 30 40 x 40 x 20.9 mm
STC-MC133USB STC-MB133USB 1/3" SXGA 1280 x 960 22 28 x 28 x 37 mm
STC-SC133USB STC-SB133USB 1/3" SXGA 1280 x 960 22 40 x 40 x 20.9 mm
STC-MC152USB STC-MB152USB 1/2" SXGA 1360 x 1024 19 28 x 28 x 37 mm
STC-MC202USB STC-MB202USB 1/1.8" UXGA 1620 x 1236 15 28 x 28 x 37 mm

USB 2.0 Board Models

Color Mono Sensor Format Pixel Array FPS Size
STC-SC33USB-B STC-SB33USB-B 1/3" VGA 640 x 480 90 36 x 36 x 15.3 mm
STC-SC83USB-B STC-SB83USB-B 1/3" XGA 1024 x 768 30 36 x 36 x 15.3 mm
STC-SC133USB-B STC-SB133USB-B 1/3" SXVGA 1280 x 960 22 36 x 36 x 15.3 mm

Mechanical Drawing USB 2.0 Cased Models


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Mechanical Drawing USB 2.0 Board Models


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What is USB?

Universal Serial Bus (USB) is an industry standard developed in the mid-1990s that defines the cables, connectors and communications protocols used in a bus for connection, communication and power supply between computers and electronic devices.[2] USB was designed to standardize the connection of computer peripherals (including keyboards, pointing devices, digital cameras, printers, portable media players, disk drives and network adapters) to personal computers, both to communicate and to supply electric power. It has become commonplace on other devices, such as smartphones, PDAs and video game consoles.[3] USB has effectively replaced a variety of earlier interfaces, such as serial and parallel ports, as well as separate power chargers for portable devices. As of 2008, approximately six billion USB ports and interfaces were in the global marketplace, and about 2 billion were being sold each year.

What is USB 2.0?

USB 2.0: Released in April 2000. Added higher maximum signaling rate of 480 Mbit/s (effective throughput up to 35 MB/s or 280 Mbit/s) (now called "Hi-Speed"). USB 2 is usually colored black. Further modifications to the USB specification have been done via Engineering Change Notices (ECN). The most important of these ECNs are included into the USB 2.0 specification package available from

What is USB 3.0?

USB 3.0 was released in November 2008. The standard defines a new "SuperSpeed" mode with a signalling speed of 5 Gbit/s and a usable data rate of up to 4 Gbit/s. USB 3 is usually colored blue. USB 3.0 reduces the time required for data transmission, thereby reducing power consumption, and is backwards compatible with USB 2.0. The USB 3.0 Promoter Group announced on 17 November 2008 that the specification of version 3.0 had been completed and had made the transition to the USB Implementers Forum (USB-IF), the managing body of USB specifications.[16] This move effectively opened the specification to hardware developers for implementation in products. The new "SuperSpeed" bus provides a fourth transfer mode at 5.0 Gbit/s (raw data rate), in addition to the modes supported by earlier versions. The payload throughput is 4 Gbit/s (using 8b/10b encoding), and the specification considers it reasonable to achieve around 3.2 Gbit/s (0.4 GB/s or 400 MB/s), which should increase with future hardware advances. Communication is full-duplex during SuperSpeed; in the modes supported previously, by 1.x and 2.0, communication is half-duplex, with direction controlled by the host.

What is USB3 Vision?

The USB3 Vision interface is based on the standard USB 3.0 interface and uses USB 3.0 ports that will soon be standard on most PCs (with Windows 7 service pack and Windows 8 native support expected soon). Components from different manufacturers will easily communicate with each other. The standard is currently in version 1.0. Features: High bandwidth in excess of 350 MB/s; Easy-to-use plug and play interface; Power and data over the same passive cable to five meters (more with active cables); Uses GenICamTM generic programming interface

What is CMOS?

Complementary metal–oxide–semiconductor (CMOS) /ˈsiːmɒs/ is a technology for constructing integrated circuits. CMOS technology is used in microprocessors, microcontrollers, static RAM, and other digital logic circuits. CMOS technology is also used for several analog circuits such as image sensors (CMOS sensor), data converters, and highly integrated transceivers for many types of communication. Frank Wanlass patented CMOS in 1963 (US patent 3,356,858). CMOS is also sometimes referred to as complementary-symmetry metal–oxide–semiconductor (or COS-MOS).[1] The words "complementary-symmetry" refer to the fact that the typical digital design style with CMOS uses complementary and symmetrical pairs of p-type and n-type metal oxide semiconductor field effect transistors (MOSFETs) for logic functions.[2] Two important characteristics of CMOS devices are high noise immunity and low static power consumption. Since one transistor of the pair is always off, the series combination draws significant power only momentarily during switching between on and off states. Consequently, CMOS devices do not produce as much waste heat as other forms of logic, for example transistor–transistor logic (TTL) or NMOS logic, which normally have some standing current even when not changing state. CMOS also allows a high density of logic functions on a chip. It was primarily for this reason that CMOS became the most used technology to be implemented in VLSI chips. The phrase "metal–oxide–semiconductor" is a reference to the physical structure of certain field-effect transistors, having a metal gate electrode placed on top of an oxide insulator, which in turn is on top of a semiconductor material. Aluminium was once used but now the material is polysilicon. Other metal gates have made a comeback with the advent of high-k dielectric materials in the CMOS process, as announced by IBM and Intel for the 45 nanometre node and beyond.

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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