Industrial-grade 3D Vision Camera features Rockchip RK3399 SoC, Intel RealSense Technology

Vecow has just launched DVC-1000 industrial-grade 3D vision camera running Ubuntu on Rockchip RK3399 processor and based on Intel RealSense technology.

The camera is rated IP67 for protection from water and dust, supports PoE, and the company says it’s “ideal for Robot Vision, Autonomous Mobile Robot, Object Dimensioning, and Intelligent Surveillance”.

Vecow DVC-1000 specifications:

  • SoC – Rockchip RK3399 hexa-core Cortex-A72/A53 processor @ up to 1.8 GHz with Mali 860MP4 GPU, 4K encode/decode
  • System Memory / Storage – TBD
  • Camera
    • Depth Module
      • Depth Sensor – OmniVision OV9282
      • Active Stereoscopic technology
      • Operating Range – From 0.105  to 10 meters (depends on calibration, scene, and lighting conditions).
      • Resolution – 1280 x 720, 640 x 480, 480 x 270, or 424 x 240
      • Frame Rate – Up to 60 fps
      • Shutter Type – Global Shutter
      • FoV (H x V x D) – 87°±3° × 58°±1° × 95°±3° @ HD Resolution
      • Z Accuracy – ≤ 2%, up to 2 meters, and 80% of FoV (It may vary with distance.)
    • RBG Module
      • Sensor – OmniVision OV2740
      • Resolution – 1280 x 720, 640 x 480, 424 x 240
      • Frame Rate – Up to 60 fps
      • FoV (H x V x D) – 69.4° x 42.5° x 77°(± 3°)
    • Infrared light (850nm)
  • Networking –  Gigabit Ethernet with IEEE 802.3at PoE support
  • Power Input – – PoE via RJ45 lockable connector or 12V DC via  A-coded M12 connector
  • Dimensions – 112.6 x 106.6 x 43.0 mm;
  • Temperature range – Operating 0°C to 40°C; storage: -40°C to 70°C
  • Certifications – CE, FCC
  • IP Rating – IP67
RJ45 lockable connector and M12 connector for power (if not using PoE)

The fanless camera also comes with a thread for tripod mounting. For some reason, the camera is said to be running the older Ubuntu 16.04 OS, and clients can view the video stream/access from Windows 10 or Ubuntu 16.04. But after asking a representative from Vecow,  we were told “Everything can be done through the web browser”. So I suppose most desktop web browsers should work, and since the camera also supports RealSense SDK 2.0, it will be possible to design any custom applications for the target use case.  The company also says the camera support edge computing, so that means on-camera AI inference, but since there’s no AI accelerator, that would be done by the Rockchip SoC’s CPU and/or GPU.

There’s no available information, and pricing has not been made public. More details on Vecow DVC-1000 industrial 3D depth vision camera may be found on the product page.

In other news related to RealSense technology, Intel has just announced RealSense ID facial authentication that is described as an “on-device solution that combines an active depth sensor with a specialized neural network designed to deliver secure, accurate and user-aware facial authentication” and designed for smart locks, access control, point-of-sale, ATMs, kiosks and more.

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