NorPix has developed a portable high-speed recording system capable of capturing high-definition images from multiple synchronized cameras.
Critical moments in professional sports often happen in the blink of an eye. In baseball, a pitcher delivers his fastball to the plate in about 400 milliseconds. In 2008, Michael Phelps won the Olympic gold medal in the 100m butterfly by a half-stroke – barely 10 milliseconds. And although times are often only published to a resolution of 1/10th of a second, final timing in races are tracked to 1/100th of a second – sometimes even down to the sub-millisecond range. Read more
– Multiple camera capture – HD resolution up to 50 MP – Tag each image with GNSS metadata –
Frame capture rate driven by travel distance using DMI device – Real Time JPEG compression.
Supports over 200 different types of cameras and frame grabbers using native API’s …
In this case, NorPix provided a recording solution that allowed the client to record 2 cameras with a resolution of 9 megapixels at a rate of 290 frames per second or 2,500 Mbytes/second for a duration over 6 hours.
NorPix was pleased to offer Film Scanning using Streampix 7 to make this video as enjoyable as possible for all to watch using modern technologies.
In developing high-speed mobile recording systems, manufacturers must offer their customers systems based around different camera types, speeds and camera interfaces. To do so, such systems must accommodate numerous camera types with interfaces ranging from GigE, Camera Link and CoaXPress that can be easily configured to run over different types of coax cables (in the case of 10 and 25 GigE and CoaXPress) and custom cables (in the case of Camera Link). Read more
Paper break module for paper crash/jam monitoring system
Continuous looping before and after break.
Upon receipt of trigger, module will extract and generate an MP4 video based on the pre and post settings.
Automatic export to a specific directory.
Record, monitor while compressing and exporting.
Deck: Although the parade may have gone by for Hollywood’s Golden era, it is only just beginning for those involved in film preservation.
Starting his career as a documentary film maker in Alaska, North America, film restoration and preservation could not have been further from the mind of Reed Bovee, now Chief Technical Officer at Reflex Technologies (Burbank, CA, USA). However, when the lack of available good quality archival footage of historic events became apparent, Bovee and his colleagues decided to build a film scanner to meet the demand. Read more
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