RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Thermal Sensor Interface

RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Thermal Sensor Interface

RHP International will be closed for the Memorial Day Holiday Monday May 25th, 2020 and will be open Tuesday May 26th, 2020.
Purchases made during this time, will be processed when we return Tuesday May 26th, 2020.

RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Thermal Sensor Interface

  • Thermal & Visible Camera Enclosed In One Package
  • Dual Camera Control via Serial Connection, Push Button, Receiver PWM or Wireless Joystick
  • Ruggedized Lightweight Enclosure
  • 5 to 26 Volt DC Input
  • Multi Window Mode - PiP, Split View, Single and Quad view
  • HD Visible camera w/Built in Image stabilization included
  • Onboard IMU for easy integration with a gimbal

Starting at $999.00

SKU
RHP-BOS-DS-IF
The FLIR Boson Thermal Camera is an export controlled device.
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RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Thermal Sensor Interface
RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Thermal Sensor Interface

In stock

$999.00

Summary

    RHP Boson Viz-IR

    Two sensors allow a visible image and thermal image to be controlled and transmitted simultaneously. Engineered for drone use, the lightweight RHP-BOS-DS-IF is easy to configure and simple to connect.

    Options for connecting the BOS-DS-IF are:

    • • USB
    • • S-Bus
    • • PWM

    Designed for a variety of uses.

    The RHP-BOS-DS-IF can be used in Aerial Inspections (sUAS), Ground Operations (sUGV), Static Monitoring and more.

    Multi Window Mode

    Picture in Picture mode allows you to view one camera in a small frame and the other camera in the background.

    Split View mode will let you see both streams side by side on the screen.

    Single View mode will show the complete view of either camera on the screen.

    Quad View mode will let you see all camera views when two Dual Sensors are connected together. We have designed this system for unlimited possibilities.

    Overview  
    Dimensions 40 x 73 x 44.8mm
    (H x W x D)
    Spectral Band Longwave infrared; 7.5 µm – 13.5 µm
    Thermal Frame Rate 60 Hz baseline;
    30Hz runtime selectable,
    <9 Hz Available
      Uncooled Microbolometer
    Thermal Sensor Options 320 x 256 640 x 512
    *Denotes Horizontal Field of View 2.3mm (92° HFoV*)
    4.3mm (50° HFoV*)
    6.3mm (34° HFoV*)
    9.1mm (24° HFoV*)
    13.8mm (16° HFoV*)
    18mm (12° HFoV*)
    4.9mm (95° HFoV*)
    8.7mm (50° HFoV*)
    14mm (32° HFoV*)
    18mm (24° HFoV*)
    Thermal Sensitivity <50 mK
    Weight
    (configuration dependent)
    7.5g without lens
    Operational Altitude 12 Km
    Visible Camera Specifications  
    Image Sensor 1/2.8” Exmor R Progressive Scan CMOS
    Effective Pixels 2.13MP 1945(H) x 1097(V)
    Video Resolution 0.2Lux(F1.6)
    Min. Illumination M12 Lens Supported
    Focal Length 1920 x 1080 (Full HD), 1280 x 720)
    F-Value f/2.0
    Angle of View 112.3° (D) x 93.7° (H) x 49.3° (V)
    Weight Approx. 3.6g
    Connections & Communications  
    Digital Video Output 1080p60 / 720p60
    MAVLink Interface 3.3 Volt (5 Volt Tolerant) UART/TTL Protocol
    Remote Control Yes - PWM (5 channels), S-Bus (16 Channels), MAVLink
    10 Pin Accessory Port Power Out (5Volts), PWM, S-Bus, MavLink
    Micro - HDMI Digital Video Output
    Imaging & Optical  
    Multiple Color Palettes
    Yes - Adjustable in App and via PWM or S-Bus
    Visible Camera FoV 93.7° (H) x 49.3° (V)
    Imaging Modes IR-Only, VIS-only, Picture-in-Picture (IR in Vis)
    Visible Sensor Resolution 1920 x 1080
    (Full HD)
    Power  
    Input Voltage 5-26.0 VDC(14-PIN JST SVR Connector
      5.0 VDC USB-Micro Connector
       

    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor  Pin Out - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP Interface Assemblies for the FLIR Boson

    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor  Configuration 2 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 3 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 4 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 5 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 6 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 7 - Click to Enlarge

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    RHP-BOS-DS-IF Dual Sensor Example Configuration 8 - Click to Enlarge

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    Digital cameras, using CCD or CMOS chips,
    are highly sensitive in the near infrared.

    This is a wavelength domain which is very interesting for planetary imaging but the human eye cannot see it.
    However, there is one situation where we absolutely don’t want it: when we use a color camera.

    Color is not a subjective notion: it is due to the physical properties of the observed objects, to their capacity to absorb or reflect some wavelengths more than others. Its perception depends on the human eye, this why it can make sense only in relation to the wavelengths that this eye can see.

    For this reason alone, we must use an IR-cut filter with a color camera, otherwise the wavelengths the camera will record, will differ from that of our eye. For a correct reproduction of the original colors of any objects, both must meet.

    For the most part, Color Image Sensors had the IR Cut Filter permanently mounted to them.
    There are some situations and applications where you would not want to use the IR Cut Filter.

    • When operating a color camera in Color Mode, which allows the Infrared wave length through to the color sensor.
    • With a monochrome or color sensor in monochrome mode, allowing the IR energy will improve the image in low light or when using an IR (Infrared) Illuminator on your subject.

    Figure 1

    Figure 1.

    Chromatic Aberration

    Infrared or IR Corrected Lenses use Low dispersion glass (LD glass) which is a type of glass that greatly reduces Chromatic Aberration. Chromatic Aberration is a type of distortion in which there is a failure of a lens to focus all colors to the same convergence point or image plane as shown in the left image of (Fig. 1)


    Different Types of LD Glass

    Special low dispersion glass (SLD glass) and extraordinary low dispersion glass (ELD glass) are glasses with yet lower dispersion (and yet higher price).
    Other glasses in this class are extra-low dispersion glass (ED glass), and ultra-low dispersion glass (UL glass).

    Standard lenses do not focus all frequencies, wavelengths or colors of light on to an image plane at the same location (Fig. 2).

    Figure 2

    Figure 2.


    Figure 3

    Figure 3.

    Figure 4

    Figure 4. (Bright Sun / +100°F)


    Standard lenses do focus most of the visible light on to the image plane but because CCD and CMOS image sensors are sensitive in the Infrared range your image will look softer or out of focus when Near Infrared and Infrared light is also prevalent in the captured scene (See Fig. 3). The image on the color camera is not as blurry because the inherent design of color imaging cameras require an IR Cut Filter which is in place in these color images.

    This all holds true when using a Day/Night “Color/Monochrome” cameras. The IR Cut filter is removed when Day/Night cameras switches to Night or Monochrome mode (See Fig. 4).

    This focus shift is mostly apparent in the Near Infrared and Infrared frequency range. When using a standard lens in a normal lighting condition and then switch to a dark condition with Infrared Illumination your image will become out of focus and refocusing the lens will be needed.

    Infrared or IR Corrected Lenses should be used on both color and monochrome cameras in all lighting conditions to achieve a crisp sharp image at all times.

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