Sensors for laser triangulation are by nature non-contact. In other words, they have the ability to measure an object’s location or displacement precisely without actually touching it. This prevents distortion or damage to the object being measured as well as dampening of target motions
An optimal operating point for laser triangulation systems exists; this point is sometimes referred to as the standoff distance. The reflected spot is in the middle of the detector at this instant, and the laser is at its sharpest focal point. The spot will migrate toward the detector’s ends as the target travels, enabling measurements across a particular range.
The optical architecture of a sensor affects both its standoff and range. The spot is smallest and most concentrated on the detector at its focal point, where it performs best, at the standoff distance. Inaccuracies brought on by operating slightly out of focus are corrected by detection algorithms, and the majority of manufacturers guarantee performance over the whole measurement range.
The Global laser Triangulation sensor 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.
The release of a new laser triangulation sensor using Micro-laser Epsilon’s line technology has been announced by Bestech Australia.\
The optoNCDT 1900LL is a new laser triangulation sensor in the optoNCDT1900 family. The optoNCDT 1900LL model extends the small laser line (LL) technology of oval-shaped light while adding to the extensive line of laser triangulation sensors.
This fine laser sensor with a thin laser line is especially made to work well on metallic, textured, and shiny surfaces. The application of laser sensors to smooth, diffuse, and rough surfaces has been accomplished with its addition to the LL range.
Micro-optoNCDT Epsilon’s 1900LL model provides a measurement rate of up to 10kHz. Its cutting-edge LL technology emits a tiny laser, also known as an oval light spot, that is only a few millimetres across to make up for the speckling effect that is most frequently seen on metallic surfaces.
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