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Thermal Imaging devices

A thermal imaging camera, also called a thermal imager, can detect temperature profiles that the human eye cannot see. They register infrared radiation and convert it into colored images. The object is not irradiated from the outside, but only its own heat radiation is detected. Another difference to a night vision device with a light intensifier tube is that a thermal imaging device is light-independent and can therefore be used during the day and at night. A thermal imager works by using a thermal sensor (microbolometer) that responds to mid- and long-wave infrared radiation and transmits it to the display. Possible uses of thermal imagers include night observation in nature, hunting, night sports games, repair, plant service, building thermography, search operations, guard and security services.

Thermal imager - discover invisible worlds by day and night.

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Thermal imaging camera from Pular

The top rated Pulsar Helion XQ50F thermal imagers with a sensor resolution of 384x288 pixels and the Pulsar Helion XP50 with a sensor resolution of 640x480 pixels score high with a detection distance of 1800 meters, a built-in recorder for photos and videos, WiFi connectivity, and a stream vision feature that allows real-time images to be transferred to mobile devices.

The lower-cost Pulsar Helion XQ38F thermal imager, with a 1350-meter detection distance and 384x288 pixel sensor resolution, is equipped with the same features as the other two Helion models, but differs in technical specifications (field of view angle).

Thermal imaging camera as an attachment

Ideal for hunting at night are the thermal imaging attachments Pulsar Core FXQ38 and Pulsar Core FXQ50. These multifunctional devices can be used as an observation device or as an attachment for daytime optics (binoculars, spotting scopes, etc.). Depending on the situation, you can quickly switch between these uses. The eyepiece can be removed and the thermal imager converted into a thermal imaging scope in a flash. When attaching the Pulsar Core to a traditional spotting scope, you can shoot just as comfortably as with day optics. The Pulsar Core is compatible with a variety of day optics. The Pulsar Core FXQ38 has 1400 meters of detection distance, while the Pulsar Core FXQ50 has 1800 meters.

Binocular Thermal Imaging Camera

Pulsar binocular thermal imaging binoculars (thermal cameras) offer a choice of four models, two of which have an integrated laser rangefinder (LRF):
-Pulsar Accolade XP50 thermal imager with 1800 meter detection distance and 640x480 pixel sensor resolution, without LRF.
-Pulsar Accolade LRF XP50 thermal imaging camera with the same detection distance and sensor resolution, with LRF
-Pulsar Accolade XQ38 thermal imager with 1350 meters detection distance and 384x288 pixels sensor resolution, without LRF
-Thermal imager Pulsar Accolade LRF XQ38 with 1350 meters detection distance and a sensor resolution of 384x288 pixels, with LRF

Binocular thermal imagers have the advantage that observing with both eyes is less tiring. In addition, the objects look more natural. They are perfect for long-term observation, night observation and hunting. A recorder for photos and videos is integrated in all thermal imaging binoculars.

The Pulsar Axion XM30 thermal imager and its cut-down version Pulsar Axion Key XM30 are compact thermal imagers with a detection distance of 1200 meters and a sensor resolution of 320x240 pixels. While the Pulsar Axion XM30 offers a record and stream function, the lower-priced Axion KEY XM30 lacks it. The Axion KEY XM30 also uses a different lens and display. Both models fit easily in a jacket pocket thanks to their compact size. They are suitable for night observation and hunting, among other things.

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