Inspection Camera Comparison

  • (inspect) visit: come to see in an official or professional capacity; "The governor visited the prison"; "The grant administrator visited the laboratory"
  • Careful examination or scrutiny
  • (inspect) look over carefully; "Please inspect your father's will carefully"
  • a formal or official examination; "the platoon stood ready for review"; "we had to wait for the inspection before we could use the elevator"
  • relation based on similarities and differences
  • An analogy
  • The quality of being similar or equivalent
  • qualities that are comparable; "no comparison between the two books"; "beyond compare"
  • The act or instance of comparing
  • the act of examining resemblances; "they made a comparison of noise levels"; "the fractions selected for comparison must require pupils to consider both numerator and denominator"
  • A camera is a device that records/stores images. These images may be still photographs or moving images such as videos or movies. The term camera comes from the camera obscura (Latin for "dark chamber"), an early mechanism for projecting images. The modern camera evolved from the camera obscura.
  • television camera: television equipment consisting of a lens system that focuses an image on a photosensitive mosaic that is scanned by an electron beam
  • equipment for taking photographs (usually consisting of a lightproof box with a lens at one end and light-sensitive film at the other)
  • A device for recording visual images in the form of photographs, movie film, or video signals
inspection camera comparison
inspection camera comparison - Ridgid 25643
Ridgid 25643 SeeSnake Micro Inspection Camera
Ridgid 25643 SeeSnake Micro Inspection Camera
Easily perform visual inspections in hard to reach areas. Fully adjustable LED lighting. Cable is expandable to 30 with optional extensions.

The Ridgid SeeSnake Micro Inspection Camera is a great tool for professionals and amateurs alike. It allows you to inspect hard to reach places pipes, behind a wall, or even down a drain to find a lost ring. It has a 2.5-inch color LCD monitor and a 17 mm inspection camera. It runs about 3 hours on 4 AA batteries. A flexible 3-foot cable puts your eyes where they are needed. No more struggling with a mirror and flashlight.

on display at the RAF Museum Cosford -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- In the late 1940s Britain was trailing far behind in supersonic aircraft design. To try to retrieve matters the Ministry of Supply issued a specification for a supersonic research aircraft, and Fairey set about meeting this with a delta-winged aircraft designed for investigation into flight and control at transonic and supersonic speeds. The final design was a single-seat, delta-winged aircraft powered by a Rolls-Royce Avon engine with an afterburner. The aircraft was named the Fairey Delta 2, or FD2. To improve the pilot's forward view during landing, taxiing and take-off, the cockpit and nose section could be hinged downwards by ten degrees. A similar feature was used on Concorde. Fairey test-pilot Peter Twiss flew the first FD2, WG774, on its maiden flight on 6 October 1954. On the 10 March 1956 an attempt was made on the World Air Speed Record, which Twiss broke by more than 483kph (300mph). The new record was 1820kph (1132mph) - quite an achievement considering the old record had only been set the previous year by an American F100 Super Sabre. This aircraft is the second of only two FD2s built. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ FAIREY FD-2 DELTA WG777 1956 Built to supersonic research aircraft specification E.R.103 as the second ‘Delta Two’; constructor’s number F.9422. The other was WG774, later rebuilt as the B.A.C.221.There was also a static test airframe. The last fixed-wing type to be designed and built by Fairey; original contract 6/Acft/5597/CB.7 (a) placed October 1950. WG777 was identical to WG774 apart from slight differences in equipment and instrumentation and the removal of the underwing flap system. 15 Feb 56 First flight, from A&AEE, Boscombe Down; Pilot Peter Twiss. During the 25-minute flight it went trans-sonic. 5 Mar 56 Twiss’s second flight in WG777, with his third flight three days later; to save fuel, a Land Rover towed the aircraft to the end of the runway for take-off. 13 Apr 56 To the Royal Aircraft Establishment, Thurleigh, near Bedford, initially as a measuring and handling follow-up aerodynamic research programme for the Ministry of Supply. 4 Apr 56 Flown by Twiss at Boscombe Down. 13 Apr 56 To Bedford by road. 14 Apr 56 First flight from Bedford, acting as the last contractor check flight, after which the aircraft was accepted, with 9hr 20 minutes flying time, logged in some 20 flights by Twiss and Slade. Passed to Ministry of Supply at RAE Bedford to prepare it for its forthcoming research programme of high-speed measurement, stability and handling research. 21 Aug 56 Returned to Bedford, flown by Peter Twiss. 24 Aug 56 Restarted flying from Bedford, being used to prove the satisfactory behaviour of the various modifications embodied during the lay-up at Hayes. Sep 56 Both F.D.2s flown at the SBAC display at Farnborough; WG777 had arrived there 4 August; on the practice day both aircraft passed over Farnborough at 38,000 feet, visible by their contrails and audible 25 seconds later by the arrival of sonic booms; bad weather prevented a repeat of the performance during show week. 23 Oct 56 WG777 commenced its RAE flights, flown by RAE test pilot Lt Cdr W. Noble, R.N. Six flights made that month, observing pitch oscillations. 5-13 Nov 56 Made five flights at Bedford, covering damping in pitch and handling. 9 Jan 57 First flight of 1957, with six more flights that month. Feb 57 Over two dozen flights, flown by Dennis Tayler, RAE Pilot Stan Hubbard and Peter Twiss, including Dutch roll observations, aileron effectiveness, yaw check, speed reduction, and aileron response. Mar/Apr 57 Not flown. May 57 Three flights, including an aerodynamic heating research flight at 40,000ft on 30 May. 31 May 57 Low-level supersonic run by Dennis Tayler at 10,000ft at Mach 1.15, over the Wash. 3 Jun 57 Flown by Dennis Tayler to RAF Leuchars for static display at visit by H.M Queen the following day. Tayler flew the aircraft back to Bedford on 5 June. Jun 57 Seventeen further flights, including there low-level supersonic runs at 10,000ft by Stan Hubbard at Mach 1.25 and 1.15 on 18 June. July 57 Used in programme of stability and controllability tests until October 1957 - included aerodynamic tests at supersonic speeds, lateral stability, performance, pressure plotting and kinetic heat trials for comparison with theoretical and wind tunnel tests. Aug 57 Low level supersonic programme completed with three flights by Stan Hubbard at Mach 1.18 and 10,000ft, two on 27 August and one on 28 August. Three other flights made that month, all six by Hubbard. Sep 57 Made eleven flights that month, including studying supersonic Dutch roll behaviour. Included aerobatics at Upwood and Duxford on B
Attempting Simultaneous Duplication of the Documentation of an Event
Attempting Simultaneous Duplication of the Documentation of an Event
The idea that no two people or lenses can read the same situation exactly the same is explored in my series titled Attempting Simultaneous Duplication of the Documentation of an Event. This series involves the use of two factory “identical” disposable cameras attached to each other. Both lenses are positioned facing the same direction and as close to each other as possible. I then capture images with this created camera by releasing the two shutters at as close to the same time as possible. The two resulting images are displayed for the audience as a diptych to make visual comparisons. The images are incredibly similar yet contain infinite differences: a bird’s flapping wings are caught in two different positions, light falls on faces differently, the same person is looking in a different direction. The viewer’s first thought is that the two images are one and the same, but why show it twice? On further inspection, the realization that they are slightly different becomes apparent. My intent with this series is to convey the impossibility of capturing a moment exactly as it is experienced—these two cameras come from the same factory, have the same film and see through the same kind of lens; yet they can never capture the same thing, in the same way, from the same perspective, at the same time.
inspection camera comparison
Wall & Pipe Inspection Camera with 2.4" Color LCD Monitor
The Inspection Camera with Color LCD Monitor is perfect for handymen trying to get to and investigate hard-to-reach places. This inspection camera will help solve problems with ease. Its lightweight, handheld design makes searching and identifying issues a snap even in the dark (night vision capability) and in up to one meter of water. The camera comes with three useful accessories (hook, mirror and magnet) and weighs in at a svelte 140 grams. From handymen to housewives this is technology worth having. Unreachable screws are a thing of the past!

Water-proof mini camera with Lighting LEDs

Wide Usage

* Checking for internal leaks around chimney flashing
* Reading the Model number off a furnace fan motor
* Retrieve a screw lost under the refrigerator
* Checking the teeth on a kitchen garbage disposal
* Reading the Service tag on hard-to-reach equipment
* Inspecting inside of 2" heat exchanger tubes (boiler)
* Examining AC coils in a residential furnace
* Finding Romex installed in a closed wall cavity
* Checking Cold Air Return for debris
* Checking for lint buildup past the primary filter in a dryer
* Checking sink connections in a crowded sink space
* Checking the gas connections under an installed stove