Caption: A charge-coupled device
(CCD) is a device for the movement of electrical charge.
Toyota claims it has adopted the world's first ''image fusion method'' combining information from the radar and images caught by a charge-coupled device
camera in order to soften shocks in the event of a crash.
The AT pod features advanced image processing for target identification and coordinate generation; forward-looking infrared sensor; charge-coupled device
television sensors; laser spot tracker/range finder; infrared laser marker; and an infrared laser designator.
Until recently, developers had to rely on expensive CCD (charge-coupled device
) imaging solutions to gain the clarity needed for eye-tracking, but research has now shifted entirely to the use of CMOS (complementary metal-oxide semiconductor) imagers.
Established in 1993 in Nagano, RF began by producing wireless cameras targeted for the broadcasting industry, using a combination of microwave and charge-coupled device
SITe -- a 1993 spinoff from Tektronix -- makes something called a "charge-coupled device
." Basically, it's an incredibly sensitive super-cooled silicon chip that precisely registers minute amounts of light emanating from the most distant places in space.
technology provides the metal analysis.
This is coupled with a machine vision system and a charge-coupled device
The Eurocopter Tiger, which is to begin delivery in 2002, is a dedicated anti-tank aircraft that will carry the Osiris mast-mounted sight with an infrared charge-coupled device
camera and laser rangefinder.
The fluorescent light generated is then directed through a spectrograph to a charge-coupled device
(CCD) camera, giving spectrally resolved fluoresence data from each sample.
Other features include a flying erasehead for clean scene-to-scene transitions, a quarter-inch charge-coupled device
solid state pickup with 70,000 pixels, high-speed picture search, blank search, real-time tape counter, battery charger with refresh capability, and built-in omnidirectional microphone.
Chapter 2 defines the basic ACT concept, while Chapter 3 compares ACT with older, more familiar signal processing techniques, such as surface acoustic wave (SAW) and charge-coupled device
(CCD) technologies, active and switched capacitor filters, and RF analog processors.