Eyeball Camera Market Revenue Forecast To Report Strong Growth Led By Emerging New Applications In Night-vision Surveillance

BYM Product and Industry News

Eyeball Cameras emulate the human eye, using similar principles of refraction and image formation. These camera systems inspired by the complex anatomy of the human eye and its advanced and intelligent vision capability have the potential to take image capturing technologies to the next level. Continuous and effervescent developments in this space will, in the coming years, aid the development of bionic camera eye. Eyeball Cameras, supported by deformable imaging elements, are expected to transform the image capturing process. The Eyeball Camera emulates the human eye, using the similar principles of refraction and image formation. Click for report details: www.companiesandmarkets.com/Market/Security/Mark ..
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“This adapter really is a game changer,” said NightVisionExperts.com Director Stewart Firman. “By integrating their iPhones and night vision scopes, professionals in the field can take the individual situational awareness that they currently enjoy to the next level team-based shared awareness. For command and control, shared awareness supercharges their ability to plan, direct and control a networked emergency response.” Like anything night vision, the iPhone Adapter isn’t exactly cheap. It costs US$269, and that’s before you factor in the cost of the night vision scope or iPhone itself. It’s currently offered free with the purchase of specific night vision goggles and scopes, but both of those cost more than $3,500.
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Turn your iPhone into a networked night vision scope

The adapter can be used with several night vision and thermal imaging devices

Yachts equipped with the GOST Watch HD and FLIR M-Series thermal night vision systems have remote access to streaming video surveillance of onboard cameras. Users are able to completely control their FLIR M-Series cameras as if they were on board with a FLIR puck on screen. The easy-to-use, web-based pan, tilt, zoom and mode control interface on the GOST Watch HD website works like the control puck on board, with a few modifications that enhance the capabilities for remote surveillance. The most noteworthy of these modifications is a one touch Surveillance Scan button that instantly performs a peripheral sweep of the area immediately surrounding the vessel. GOST Watch HD provides high definition surveillance with high speed internet connection via the included G3G-GSM Series cellular communicator, allowing users to remotely monitor up to six analog cameras per login at one time from anywhere in the world over the internet. Watch live video of the yacht as it leaves the harbor or view activities in the salon, staterooms or engine room via the GOST Watch HD website or iPhone and Android apps.
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Lavon Coles, 50 SW command chief, welcomed the students at the Visitor’s Center. The students then toured the 2nd, 3rd and 4th Space Operations Squadrons to learn about the various squadrons’ missions as well as how they work together. “The program gives the students an opportunity to experience life in the Air Force and Schriever AFB,” said Liquori. “It allows them to see what life here for an Airman is like and may convince them to come back and join the military.” Anne Baker was one of those students who decided she wanted to come back as an officer after visiting Schriever. “I think it’s awesome here at Schriever,” said Baker. “My dad was in the Air Force and I want to be the first female in my family to join.” She teamed up with 50th Operations Group and learned about the Milstar mission. She also tried on their vests and night-vision goggles, which she said was very fun.
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