Covid 19 News: Open as Normal

Thermography

  1. Thermal Imaging Camera - Trade-In and Save!

    Do you have an old thermal imaging camera? Or, are you ready to upgrade to the latest sleek model and technology? Now is the time to get the camera that you really want. Continue reading →
  2. Five Reasons Plumbers and Heating Engineers Need a Thermal Camera

    Thermal imaging cameras detect infrared energy and convert this into a thermal image allowing you to see the distribution of heat throughout the scene. PASS stocks a range of thermal imaging cameras optimised for building, heating, and plumbing diagnostics, including models by FLIR and Testo. Plumbers and heating engineers use thermal cameras to improve the ease and efficiency of jobs as they provide a fast and simple method of identifying damp, water damage, radiator blockages, and leaking pipes. Read on to discover five ways a thermal imaging camera can help you in your daily work. Continue reading →
  3. Introducing the FLIR C3-X and C5 Thermal Cameras

    Building on the success of the FLIR C2 Pocket-Sized Thermal Camera, FLIR has developed two new, upgraded Cx-series models, the FLIR C3-X (the successor to the C2) and the FLIR C5. These compact cameras are suitable for inspecting and troubleshooting buildings, facilities, and HVAC/R and electrical systems. They can be used to find hidden hotspots on electrical equipment, detect sources of energy waste, and locate HVAC/R issues as well as structural defects. The FLIR C3-X and C5 Thermal Cameras are ideal for electricians, plumbers, and maintenance technicians. Continue reading →
  4. NEW FLIR Screen-EST™ Skin-Temperature-Screening Software

    The FLIR Screen-EST™ Skin-Temperature-Screening Software is a newly developed, plug-and-play, turnkey solution specifically designed to detect elevated skin temperature which can be indicative of a fever, a common symptom of many illnesses including COVID-19.[1] This desktop software is easy to use and set up; it is compatible with FLIR’s A400, A700 Exx-, T5xx- and T8xx-series Thermal Cameras. Continue reading →
  5. Which FLIR Thermal Cameras are Suitable for Skin-Temperature Screening?

    FLIR is registered with the US FDA to supply a variety of thermal products suitable for elevated skin temperature (EST) screening; provided that they are used with additional screening tools such as body thermometers.[1] Many FLIR handheld, automated and fixed-mounted thermal imaging cameras, originally purposed for applications such as electrical and building maintenance, condition monitoring, early fire detection and product control, are suitable for skin-temperature screening. These include FLIR’s Exx- and T-series, as well as A320 Tempscreen and A400 and A700 EST Thermal Cameras. Continue reading →
  6. FLIR Offers FREE Training for Skin-Temperature Screening

    FLIR has provided a series of FREE short video tutorials (available below) to aid businesses, organisations and screening staff with conducting accurate and reliable skin-temperature checks using FLIR Exx- and T-series Thermal Cameras. These thermal imaging cameras can be installed at building entrances, ports of entry and checkpoints to screen individuals for elevated skin temperature. EST can be suggestive of a fever which is a common symptom of many illnesses including COVID-19.[1] Therefore, these FLIR Exx- and T-series Thermal Cameras can be used alongside other social distancing and hygiene measures to help prevent the spread of infection in public and professional places. Continue reading →
  7. How to Use Handheld or Tripod-Mounted Thermal Cameras for EST-Screening

    As the UK slowly begins to emerge from lockdown, with pubs, restaurants, hairdressers and some leisure facilities and tourist attractions able to re-open in England from the 4th July 2020 (provided they follow COVID Secure Guidelines)[1], it is important that social distancing and hygiene measures are implemented to prevent the potential spread of coronavirus. Skin-temperature-screening thermal imaging cameras offer an innovative, efficient and simple solution to detecting individuals who might have a fever, which is a common symptom of COVID-19.[2] They can be used to conduct non-contact temperature-screening at building entrances. Continue reading →
  8. News Roundup: Skin-Temperature-Screening Thermal Cameras

    Thermal News Roundup - Banner The applications of temperature-screening thermal cameras are far-reaching. In April and May 2020 PASS Ltd published blogs detailing the implementation of Hikvision Temperature-Screening Cameras in Bournemouth Airport (BBC) and Carlton House Care Home (New Milton, Hampshire) in an effort to prevent the spread of COVID-19. Since then the BBC and ITV have reported on the use of temperature-screening thermal imaging cameras at Heathrow Airport, Portsmouth International Port, the offices of a tech company in Uxbridge, a sausage company in County Down (NI), and Albert Schloss, a pub in Manchester. Continue reading →
  9. The Comprehensive IR & Thermal Temperature Screening Guide

    Please note that this blog was originally published on the 12th June 2020. It was updated on the 3rd November 2020 to reflect current infection and death statistics and to include new FLIR and Testo Thermal Imaging Cameras. In late 2019 the first known cases of COVID-19 were reported in the Chinese city of Wuhan. Since then it has quickly spread around the globe and was declared a pandemic by the World Health Organisation (WHO) on the 11th March 2020. Over 46 million cases have been confirmed in 190 countries resulting in approximately 1.2 million deaths worldwide (as of 3rd November 2020).[1] Continue reading →
  10. How to Set Up Hikvision’s Temperature-Screening Thermal Imaging Cameras

    PASS Ltd stocks a large selection of Hikvision Temperature-Screening Thermal Imaging Cameras including handheld, bullet and turret models, as well as combined access-control and temperature-screening solutions. These thermal imaging cameras and solutions are designed to detect elevated skin-surface temperature, a common indicator of fever which is a symptom of many illnesses including COVID-19 coronavirus.[1] Continue reading →
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