Hyperspectral imaging systems of the HYPERION HIS SERIES

Hyperspectral imaging is a powerful technique that combines optical spectroscopy from the visible to the infrared spectral range with digital imaging. In a hyperspectral image, each pixel in the image contains the continuous optical spectrum or “chemical fingerprint” of the target.

The HYPERION HSI series consists of rugged, compact and cost effective imaging systems that come complete with spectroscopy tools and comprehensive software for the acquisition and analysis of hyperspectral images.

The HYPERION HSI systems are deployed today in a variety of process control, monitoring, diagnostic and inspection applications. This non-destructive, non-contact technology enables applications in the following areas, for example: colorimetry, pharmaceuticals, art conservation, forensics, agriculture, food quality and safety, detection of counterfeit materials and products, detection of scene changes and much more.

Please give us a call. We will be happy to provide you with further information and support you with the configuration.

Specifications of the hyperspectral cameras

Spectral Camera VNIR-S VNIR-HR NIR-HR NIR-HR+
Mode High-speed push-broom scanning High-speed push-broom scanning High-speed push-broom scanning High-speed push-broom scanning
Spectral Range 400 – 1000 nm 400 – 1000 nm 900 - 1700 nm 900 - 1700 nm
Spectral resolution (FWHM) 8 nm <3 nm 5 nm 5 nm
Spectral dispersion 1.0 nm/pix 0.7 nm/pix 3 nm/pix 1.5 nm/pix
Spectral bands from RLD * 892 / 446 / 223 830 / 415 / 208 250500
Spectral bands from OSR * 75200160160
No. Pixels in Cross-track 14001600320640
Line Frame Rate 100 lf/s 35 lf/s 344 lf/s 300 lf/s
Smile and Keystone error Sub-pixel across the spectrograph output field Sub-pixel across the spectrograph output field Sub-pixel across the spectrograph output field Sub-pixel across the spectrograph output field
Interface GiGe GiGe GiGe GiGe
* Depends on spectral binning conditions, and RLD - reciprocal linear dispersion/ pixels, or OSR - optical spectral resolution = spectral range / spectral resolution