Electric’s high power infrared LEDs have attained the automotive quality standard AEC-Q102 and are made to endure automotive applications by utilising packaging technology created for visible light LEDs, such as those used in headlamps.
Around the world, remote controls and security systems, including clandestine devices employed by the US Military, frequently use infrared (IR) LEDs as their light source.
Security cameras commonly employ infrared LEDs to collect images both during the day and at night.
The Global high-power infrared LED market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
In order to better fit the square or rectangular field of view (FoV) of IR cameras, OSRAM expanded the OSLON P1616 family of tiny, high-power infrared LEDs by introducing emitters.
One of the smallest high-power IR LEDs in the market is the OSLON P1616 product, which has a footprint of 1.6mm x 1.6mm.
The new devices’ tiny profile makes them perfect for use in smart doorbells or the face recognition camera system fitted in a laptop’s narrow bezel.
A finely formed beam that matches the square or rectangular field of view of IR cameras is produced by the new OSLON P1616 LEDs.
In comparison to older LEDs without specialised optics and pure Lambertian light distribution, the new LEDs offer up to 25% more light in the FoV1 and more uniform illumination.
These newest P1616 family members have an astonishingly high optical output power for such a compact package.
These LEDs are the perfect choice for applications where board space, board height, or both are constrained because of their high performance-to-size ratio.
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