Buy a AEMC 1950 Thermal Infrared Camera and
Receive a Free AEMC Model 607 Power Clamp Meter – $550 Value.
The AEMC 2121.40 Model 1950 Thermal Imaging Infrared Camera is safe and reliable for real-time non-contact thermal inspection of a selected area and capturing thermograms.
- Continuous battery operation of 13 hours
- Quick startup in under 3 seconds
- Focus free quality of thermal & digital images
- 20°x20° field of view
- 2.8" graphic display (320x240 pixels)
- Temperature measurements from -4 to 482°F (-20 to 250°C)
Select point cursor, area cursor, temperature profile, min/max, cursor or isothermal modes. Connect the thermal camera to a compatible AEMC clamp-on meter or multimeter via Bluetooth to add electrical measurements. The AEMC Model 1950 thermal camera is supplied in a carry case with a battery charger, USB cable, 4x NiMH rechargeable batteries, SD card, Bluetooth headphone (for recording comments directly to the image), Quick start guide, USB stick with CAmReport software & user manual.
To receive your FREE AEMC 607 Power Clamp Meter, AEMC 607 True RMS Power Clamp Meter with Harmonics, 1000V AC/DC, 2000 AAC/3000A DC,
purchase a Model 1950 Thermal Camera from Specialized. Complete this mail in rebate form (click here) to receive your FREE AEMC 607 Power Clamp Meter.
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Offer expires 5/31/17
What is a Thermal Imaging Camera? Thermal imaging cameras are devices that translate thermal energy (heat) into visible light in order to analyze a particular object or scene. The image produced is known as a thermogram and is analyzed through a process called thermography. Thermal imaging cameras are sophisticated devices that process the captured image and display it on a screen. These images can be used for immediate diagnosis or processed through specialized software for further evaluation, accuracy and report output. What Do Thermal Imaging Cameras See? Visible light is what we see around us every day. It is the only part of the electromagnetic spectrum that we can see. Visible light only takes up a small area in the electromagnetic spectrum and infrared radiation (IR) represents a larger percentage. If we want to see what's going on in other parts of the spectrum we need specialized equipment. All objects absorb, reflect and sometimes transmit energy at different levels. Different materials will give off heat or cold energy at different rates. It's this energy that can be detected by infrared equipment and displayed as images. Who Uses Thermal Imaging Cameras and Where? Originally developed for military use during the Korean War, thermal imaging cameras have migrated into other fields and have found many uses. Firefighters use them to see through smoke, find people and localize hotspots of fires. Law enforcement uses the technology to manage surveillance activities, locate and apprehend suspects, investigate crime scenes and conduct search and rescue operations. Power line maintenance technicians locate overheating joints and parts to eliminate potential failures. Where thermal insulation becomes faulty, building construction technicians can see heat leaks to improve the efficiencies of cooling or heating. Physiological activities, such as fever, in human beings and other warm-blooded animals can also be monitored with thermographic imaging.