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Proceedings Paper

Systems analysis and design for next generation high-speed video systems
Author(s): Donald R. Snyder; W. Jeffrey Rowe
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Paper Abstract

There is a well documented desire in the scientific research, development and test community to supplement and replace high speed film cameras with electronic imaging systems where immediate results are needed. Examples of the development of commercially practical systems were demonstrated by the Spin Physics SP-2000, and Ektapro 1000 as well as medium speed systems from NAG of Japan. LHESA of France has recently anounced the development of a new high speed system capable of 2000 frames per second-. Battelle Memorial Institute in Columbus, Ohio has developed a prototype of a high speedA low resolution, self triggering system (64 by 64 at 11,000 frames per second)L. All of the systems are constrained by two common problems: limited resolution and light sensitivity, as compared with traditional film and conventional video type instrumentation systems. Incremental advances have been made to improve the light sensitivity and operational utility of the current generation systems. Among these improvements have been the image intensified Ektapro and Solid tate storage module both from Spin Physics (Motion Analysis Division of Kodak.

Paper Details

Date Published: 1 January 1991
PDF: 11 pages
Proc. SPIE 1346, Ultrahigh- and High-Speed Photography, Videography, Photonics, and Velocimetry '90, (1 January 1991); doi: 10.1117/12.23353
Show Author Affiliations
Donald R. Snyder, Air Force Armament Lab. (United States)
W. Jeffrey Rowe, Sverdrup Technology, Inc. (United States)


Published in SPIE Proceedings Vol. 1346:
Ultrahigh- and High-Speed Photography, Videography, Photonics, and Velocimetry '90
Paul A. Jaanimagi; Barry T. Neyer; Larry L. Shaw, Editor(s)

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