ADLINK Technology introduced the EOS-1220 GigE Vision-compliant embedded vision system. The EOS-1220 features the 3rd generation Intel Core i7 quad-core processors, four independent PoE (power over Ethernet) ports, four RS-232/422/485 ports, two USB 3.0 ports, 32 PNP/NPN isolation digital I/Os, dual storage (two SATA interface and one CFAST slot), an internal USB port, and 1 kbit programmable EEPROM.
ADLINK Technology introduced the GIE64+ quad-port GigE vision frame grabber. The GIE64+ is a PCI Express x4 lane, PoE (Power Over Ethernet) frame grabber/network interface card. It supports four independent Gigabit Ethernet ports for multiple GigE Vision device connections with data transfer rates up to 1000 Mb/s, which is found with most GigE Vision cameras. ADLINK’s GIE64+ also features IEEE 1588 Precision Time Protocol, multi-channel synchronization and smart PoE application programming interface.
ADLINK Technology introduced the EOS-1000 compact vision system. The EOS-1000 features the Intel Core 2 Duo P8400 processor, four independent PoE (Power over Ethernet) ports, data transfer rates up to 4.0 Gb/s, two RS-232/485, four USB, 32 isolated digital lines, dual storage options (HDD and CompactFlash), high computing power, and multi-camera imaging. The EOS-1000 is available now with a list price of $1635. The EOS-1000 is ideal for applications such as 3D vision robotic guidance.
The Acadia Vision Processor II, from Sarnoff, is a system-on-a-chip (SoC) with real-time, portable, and low power consumption for embedded systems, vision processing, and control. Acadia II features an integrated ARM11 MPCore, small form factor, and low power. The SoC performs real-time contrast enhancement, stabilization, multi-sensor fusion, and tracking. Acadia II is ideal for portable and wearable vision systems, security and surveillance platforms, manned and unmanned aerial and ground vehicles, border and perimeter protection, and vision-aided GPS-denied navigation.
Texas Instruments Incorporated (TI) announced the DMVA1 SoC. With DMVA1, engineers can deploy smart analytics functions such as people counting, trip zone, intelligent motion detection, camera tamper detection and streaming metadata. By coupling the vision co-processor with smart analytics all on a single chip, designers can reduce the cost of video analytics-enabled IP cameras by an order of magnitude. The DMVA1 video security camera SoC will begin sampling in the second quarter to early adopter video security customers.