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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.


  • Eaton


    Thermal imaging cameras visualize excess heat coming off of electrical components and thus help to detecting creeping and acute potential for breakdowns, outages, or accidents. Large industrial companies like The American Eaton Group, who turnover 9.8 billion dollars worldwide yearly, depend on FLIR thermal imagers to make sure their electrical and mechanical equipment works correctly and efficiently as possible.

    Thermographers at Eaton use Flir software to provide fully radiometric thermograms, visible light photos and blended images to their supervisors, who then use this data to take appropriate action on faulty and deteriorating equipment. The Eaton Group estimates that this ability to store and classify data so precisely saves the company 250,000 dollars a year in their European sections alone. These features are available in the FLIR E-series and T-series cameras. To learn more, read this Application Story from Flir.


  • Pet diagnosis

    Pet Diagnosis

    Any changes in organic activity produce heat that can be visualized by a thermal imager. Finnish researcher and veterinarian Mari Vainionpää is using FLIR infrared cameras to find and preliminarily diagnose inflammations, bruises, tendon or muscle related injuries, superficial tumors, nerve damage, and blood circulation issues in her animal patients.

    Vainionpää points out that when compared to expensive diagnostic equipment like x-ray machines and MRI machines, a thermal imager is very cost effective; and while it cannot replace these machines it is a viable preliminary step in identifying a variety of problems in animal patients. For applications similar to Vainionpää’s, choose the FLIR T-series. To learn more, read this Application Story from Flir.