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HIGHLIGHT
IMX183CQK-C
Sony IMX183CQK-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 20.48 MP, 5544 x 3694, 15.86 mm, 2.4 x 2.4 µm, color, 59.94 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 118 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX117CQT-C
IMX117CQT-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 12.4 MP, 4072 x 3046, 1/2.3 inch, 1.55 x 1.55 µm, color, 35 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 98 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX277CQT
IMX277CQT
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 12.35 MP, 4056 x 3046, 1/2.3 inch, 1.55 x 1.55 µm, color, 10 fps, SLVS, LGA (Ceramic) 98 pins,
 
[1, , ]
HIGHLIGHT
IMX377CQT-C
IMX377CQT-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 12.35 MP, 4056 x 3046, 1/2.3 inch, 1.55 x 1.55 µm, color, 35 fps, MIPI, LGA (Ceramic) 98 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX147LQT-C
IMX147LQT-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 20.68 MP, 5256 x 3934, 1/2.3 inch, 1.2 x 1.2 µm, color, 59.94 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 98 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX144CQJ-C
IMX144CQJ-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 12.4 MP, 4072 x 3046, 1/1.7 inch, 1.85 x 1.85 µm, color, 59.94 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 128 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX204-0KQC-C
IMX204-0KQC-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 20.68 MP, 5256 x 3934, 1/1.7 inch, 1.43 x 1.43 µm, color, 30 fps, SLVS, LGA (Ceramic) 94 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX206CQC-C
IMX206CQC-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 16.35 MP, 4672 x 3500, 1/2.3 inch, 1.34 x 1.34 µm, color, 10 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 80 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX317CQC-C
IMX317CQC-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 8.51 MP, 3864 x 2202, 1/2.5 inch, 1.62 x 1.62 µm, color, 60 fps, MIPI, LGA (Ceramic) 92 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX477-AACK-C
IMX477-AACK-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 12.48 MP, 4072 x 3064, 1/2.3 inch, 1.55 x 1.55 µm, color, 60 fps, MIPI, LGA (Ceramic) 92 pins,
 
[1, , ]
HIGHLIGHT
IMX183CQJ-C
Sony IMX183CQJ-C
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 20.48 MP, 5544 x 3694, 15.86 mm, 2.4 x 2.4 µm, color, 59.94 fps, LVDS, LGA (Ceramic) 118 pins,
 
[1, , ]
IMX128LQP-J
IMX128LQP-J
Sony CMOS Rolling shutter 24.36 MP, 6036 x 4036, 35 mm, 5.97 x 5.97 µm, color, 6.98 fps, LVDS, No technical support
 
[1, , ]
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Sensors Team | +1 613 208 1082 | sensors@framos.com
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Similar to area scan sensors, images produced by consumer grade sensors, provide a fast, high-resolution capture of the entire field of view.  The main difference between them and industrial grade ones is that consumer sensors have a shorter life span, a shorter mean time before failure (MTBF) and, as a result, may cost much less than an equivalent industrial grade sensor.

To determine whether an industrial or consumer grade sensor will best fit your needs, it is important to consider the following criteria:

  • What is your expected volume of sensors you will need for your product during its lifecycle?
  • How long does the sensor need to last before failure?
  • How frequently can your product change or be redesigned during its lifecycle?
  • How consistent do the images produced from the product need to be over time?

If you have a product that needs to be guaranteed for a long time, have a consistent image between each vision product, or if you need it to last for several years versus just one year you will want to consider an industrial area sensor instead. If you are purchasing hundreds of thousands of sensors per year and you have satisfied the other requirements, then consumer sensors may be the right choice for your application.

To determine the right consumer grade imaging sensor for your application, it will be important to determine what criteria you will need:

  • Resolution (height and width)
  • Pixel size
  • Speed
  • Frame rate
  • Chromaticity (i.e. color or monochrome)

Evaluating these criteria and attributes are important for designing an ideal image recording and image recognition system.

Our FRAMOS application engineers are available to assist you in choosing the best sensor for your application. We offer free consultations to discuss your requirements in detail, and we will continue to be there supporting you during the development and deployment of your vision system.

Similar to area scan sensors, images produced by consumer grade sensors, provide a fast, high-resolution capture of the entire field of view.  The main difference between them and industrial... read more »
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Similar to area scan sensors, images produced by consumer grade sensors, provide a fast, high-resolution capture of the entire field of view.  The main difference between them and industrial grade ones is that consumer sensors have a shorter life span, a shorter mean time before failure (MTBF) and, as a result, may cost much less than an equivalent industrial grade sensor.

To determine whether an industrial or consumer grade sensor will best fit your needs, it is important to consider the following criteria:

  • What is your expected volume of sensors you will need for your product during its lifecycle?
  • How long does the sensor need to last before failure?
  • How frequently can your product change or be redesigned during its lifecycle?
  • How consistent do the images produced from the product need to be over time?

If you have a product that needs to be guaranteed for a long time, have a consistent image between each vision product, or if you need it to last for several years versus just one year you will want to consider an industrial area sensor instead. If you are purchasing hundreds of thousands of sensors per year and you have satisfied the other requirements, then consumer sensors may be the right choice for your application.

To determine the right consumer grade imaging sensor for your application, it will be important to determine what criteria you will need:

  • Resolution (height and width)
  • Pixel size
  • Speed
  • Frame rate
  • Chromaticity (i.e. color or monochrome)

Evaluating these criteria and attributes are important for designing an ideal image recording and image recognition system.

Our FRAMOS application engineers are available to assist you in choosing the best sensor for your application. We offer free consultations to discuss your requirements in detail, and we will continue to be there supporting you during the development and deployment of your vision system.

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