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  • Horse Vet

    Horse Vet

    Advances in thermal imaging technology are giving rise to the new field of veterinary thermography. Sandie Chambers of Equitherm uses FLIR thermal imaging cameras to evaluate health and injury issues in performance horses. Using the ability of the camera to detect minute temperature differences in a target, Chambers compares the thermographic symmetry of the horse’s body to identify anomalies that may indicate injuries and health problems where no visible symptoms are present.

    Chambers and other scientists believe that equine preventative medicine is just the tip of the iceberg in veterinary thermography, extending its use to all animals through working with zoos and wildlife parks. Medical uses of thermal imagers are also being explored in humans as well, because of their non-invasive nature. For applications similar to Chambers’, the FLIR T-series cameras are ideal. To learn more, read this Application Story from Flir.


  • Transocean Inc.

    Transocean Inc.

    Thermal imagers have a wide range of application in the industrial and mechanical fields due to the high amount of heat and friction generated by the constantly moving parts and machinery. Transocean Inc., the world’s largest offshore oil drilling contractor, uses FLIR cameras to diagnose problems aboard their rigs to save on valuable time and repair costs.

    In one instance where one of only two glycol pumps on a rig was scheduled to be stripped and disassembled to diagnose a problem, Bob Speirs, an operations engineer, used a FLIR thermal camera to pinpoint the problem to a suction valve that was generating excess heat due to a cracked guide. The part was replaced, saving 12 hours of labor and downtime for the pump. The full range of FLIR cameras provides these valuable heat sensing capabilities. To learn more, read this Application Story from Flir.


  • General Motors Company

    General Motors Company

    FLIR thermal imagers are highly accurate, non-destructive, non-contact, and fast, according to Daniel Sinclair of General Motors Corporation, who says that the instant images and data that are made available for reporting by the camera allow for trending analysis that is used in turn to project time to failure of a component, enable optimal repair scheduling, and preempt catastrophic failure.

    Sinclair concludes that GM saves millions in potential repairs cost every year through “predictive maintenance” (PdM) and identifies three main important factors in thermal analysis. First, repairs are much less expensive before catastrophic failure occurs, and proactive upkeep avoids collateral damage to other equipment, in-process product, and personnel. Second, repairs can be made during downtime or shift changes to minimize production loss. Finally, time to make a proactive repair is substantially less than a reactive repair. Experience these benefits through the full line of FLIR infrared cameras. To learn more, read this Application Story from Flir.