FLIR Systems reports on how its T1030sc thermal imaging camera is helping bat conservation and research efforts.
Bats play a major role in our ecosystem, but due to numerous threats bat populations have declined significantly over the years. FLIR thermal imaging technology is now playing a key role in helping experts understand, and conserve, bat populations in the UK.
A video report from bat conservation advisors, Simon Holmes and Joe Nunez-Mino, from the Bat Conservation Trust in the UK, explains the important role that FLIR’s T1030sc thermal imaging cameras play in their work. You can watch the full video, and find out more about how you can get involved in bat conservation at http://flir.co.uk/bats/
The T1030sc is a portable, high-speed, high definition thermal imaging and measurement camera. It is designed for researchers, and scientists who need the highest resolution and sensitivity possible in a flexible, battery powered handheld package.
Drawing upon 50 years of experience, this camera records full 1024 x 768 resolution images at 30 frames per second. The T1030sc lets you capture lossless HD radiometric imagery at up to 120 Hz which you can view, acquire, analyze, and share in FLIR ResearchIR Max or MathWorks® MATLAB.
For further information on FLIR T1030sc thermal imaging camera please visit http://flir.co.uk/t1030sc or contact FLIR Systems at [email protected] or +32-3665-5100.
About FLIR Systems, Inc.
FLIR Systems, Inc. is a world leader in the design, manufacture, and marketing of sensor systems that enhance perception and awareness. FLIR’s advanced thermal imaging and threat detection systems are used for a wide variety of imaging, thermography, and security applications, including airborne and ground-based surveillance, condition monitoring, research and development, manufacturing process control, search and rescue, drug interdiction, navigation, transportation safety, border and maritime patrol, environmental monitoring, and chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and explosives (CBRNE) detection. For more information, go to FLIR’s web site at www.FLIR.com.