Image Sensor Cranks Up The Resolution

(Teledyne e2v)

Teledyne e2v unveils the Emerald 67M image sensor, designed for ultra-high-resolution electronics inspection, high-end surveillance, and microscopy. The sensor features TowerJazz’s 2.5µm low-noise global shutter pixel on its 65-nm platform.  The pixel is integrated with a unique light pipe technology, offering notable angular response, more than 80-dB shutter efficiency, in a significantly small size, and with extremely low noise (one electron).

The Emerald family of sensors are suitable for deployment in high-speed interface systems including 10GigE, CoaXPress, Camera Link, and Camera Link HS.  Special features include HDR modes with up to 120dB dynamic range and a unique Region Of Interest (ROI) mode which allows multiple ROI to be captured under different exposure conditions, further improving the dynamic range of an image.

Emerald 67M has a square shape with 8k resolution per side, enabling 95% utilization of the image area for the next generation of display manufacturing, gen 10.5. The ultra-high resolution optimizes vision system movements in large product inspection, reducing system complexity and removing instabilities. It is available in two different speed grades (ultra-high speed, 60 fps and high speed, 30 fps). For sample and evaluation kit requests and a datasheet, visit the Emerald 67M image sensor page.

Sponsored by Infosys

Infosys positioned as a Leader in Gartner Magic Quadrant for IT Services for Communications Service Providers, Worldwide 2020

The Gartner Magic Quadrant evaluated 12 vendors and Infosys was recognized for its completeness of vision and ability to execute.
Infosys leverages its global partner ecosystem, CSP-dedicated studio, design tools, and 5G Living Labs to boost service delivery. Innovative solutions such as the ‘Infosys Cortex2’ are driving business value for CSPs.

Suggested Articles

Deal gives Marvell access to pulse amplitude modulation DSPs that Inphi has in its portfolio

Legendary Samsung Chairman Lee Kun-hee died earlier this week after six years of illness

Lab inside ST fab in Singapore will bring together scientists from A * STAR Institute of Microelectronics and Japan’s ULVAC