infrared imagery


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infrared imagery

That imagery produced as a result of sensing electromagnetic radiation emitted or reflected from a given target surface in the infrared position of the electromagnetic spectrum.
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Within this visual regime, surveillance practices are extended beyond epidermalization (Browne, 2010; Fanon, 1967), personal information gathering (Lyon, 2002), and biometrics (Gates, 2011) as infrared imagery isolates suspects according to the heat waves emitted by their bodies.
As for infrared imagery, it cannot "see underwater.
Aerial surveys for ungulates that use infrared imagery are subject to similar confounding factors as visual aerial surveys, such as cover type (Dunn et al.
The camcorder also includes an infrared emitter with a diffuser as well as a green or white colour option to shoot pleasing HD infrared imagery even in complete darkness.
Early attempts to use thermal infrared imagery in the 3-14 micrometer spectrum for use in large game census (Croon et al.
Topics of the 19 papers include individual identification from video, ECG and EEG biosignals, Gabor wavelets, gaze-based personal identification, thermal infrared imagery, and game playing tactics.
To be equipped with a new daylight camera with continuous zoom, and to also deliver enhanced high-resolution infrared imagery, the Damocles XF will be capable of providing real-time video to ground troops and forward air controllers via a datalink, says Thales.
Off-axis targeting and cueing, day/night infrared imagery and flight information are visible on a virtual head-up display which enables the pilot to view information traditionally restricted to the forward line-of-sight.
The unmanned, almost silent, helicopter captures live video footage and infrared imagery before beaming it back to operators on the ground.
Fortunately, infrared imagery using a digital SLR is possible by simply placing an infrared filter over your lens, (just as you would do for a 35-millimetre camera loaded with infrared film).
The primary weather sensor on DMSP records pictures of visible light and heat, infrared imagery, in an area that measures 1,600 nautical miles wide as it orbits the Earth.
By dividing the price of the system by three or even by four through the use of microbolometers, ULIS has made infrared imagery available to markets such as industrial surveillance, process control, civil safety, medical imagery and even automotive driving-assistance systems.