High Speed Camera Market – Growing Number of Application to Bode Well for Growth

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Albany, NY — 05/18/2018 — A high-speed camera is an image capturing device that is equipped to capture frames exceeding 250 frames per second. The image exposure exceeds 1/1,000. High-speed cameras are mostly used to capture fast moving objects as images that are stored in storage devices. After they are stored, these images can be played back in slow motion. Modern high speed cameras are electronic and are either a CMOS active pixel sensor or a charged couple device (CCD) which typically captures 1,000 frames per second.

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Major drivers of the global market for high-speed cameras include increased demand for light weight and small high-speed cameras. In addition, increased use of high speed cameras in media, entertainment, and sports is triggering market growth globally. Adoption of high-speed cameras in industrial manufacturing is another major driver.

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Major players of the market include Weisscam GmbH, 20/20 Hindsight (Monitoring Technology LLC), Integrated Design Tools, Inc., Optronis GmbH., Mikrotron GmbH, PCO AG, Vision Research Inc. (Ametek Inc.), NAC Image Technology, Inc., and Photron Ltd. among others.

The global market for high-speed cameras is segmented on the basis of usage, component, frame rate, resolution, accessories, application, and geography.On the basis of usage, the global market is segregated into new high-speed camera, used high-speed camera, and rental high-speed camera.

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Bob Allen

Bob Allen

Bob Allen is The Daily Telescope''s senior editor. He is also a nationally syndicated newspaper columnist and a bestselling author. He lives in Los Angeles and covers the intersection of money, politics and finance. He appears periodically on national television shows and has been published in (among others) The National Post, Politico, The Atlantic, Harper’s, Wired.com, Vice and Salon.com. He also has served as a journalist and consultant on documentaries for NPR and ShowTime. In 2014, he was the winner of the Society of American Business Editors and Writers' investigative journalism award, and the winner of the Izzy Award for Journalism from Ithaca College's Park Center for Independent Media. He was also a finalist for UCLA's Gerald R. Loeb Award and Syracuse University's Mirror Award. Before becoming a journalist in 2006, Sirota worked in Washington for, among others, U.S. Rep. Bernie Sanders, the U.S. House Appropriations Committee Minority Staff and the Center for American Progress.
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