Epson Robots introduces CV2 Vision System | Automation.com

Epson Robots introduces CV2 Vision System

Epson Robots introduces CV2 Vision System

May 28, 2015 - Epson Robots introduces CV2 Vision System that comes with Vision Guide Software to reduce overall development time for vision guidance applications.

CV2 Vision Systems are equipped with high flex cables (Ethernet or USB). By using high flex cables as standard with all CV2 Vision Systems, the Epson CV2 Cameras can be mounted to the robot arm (mobile) or mounted to a fixture (fixed). Wizard based calibration makes robot to vision system calibration a snap and allows for upward or downward camera calibrations.

Both GigE and USB 2.0 cameras are supported. Up to 6 cameras (4 GigE AND 2 USB 2.0) can be connected to 1 CV2 Vision System. (2 CV2 Vision Systems can be used per robot controller) The standard Epson CV2 Vision System comes with a 640x480 resolution camera (GigE or USB). However, 2 Megapixel (1600x1200) and 5 Megapixel (2560x1920) cameras are available for high precision applications or when a larger field of view is required. Color cameras are also available up to 5 Megapixels in resolution. 

CV2 Vision Systems are easily programmed via the Epson RC+ Development Environment. A point and click interface reduces development time from weeks to hours so no time is wasted solving your next robot guidance application. Two (2) core models are available depending on speed requirements. (CV2-S and CV2-H with the CV2-H being approximately 2x the speed of the CV2-S).

Vision Guide is a point and click interface which allows users to easily define ROI's and apply vision tools by simply dragging and dropping objects onto the image display area. Objects are strung together in a sequence to build a vision application quickly and easily. For example, a Geometric Search Tool could be used to find specific points of interest on a part and then line tools could be applied on top of the Geometric Search Tools to then determine the distance between the 2 points of interest on a part. Once the distance is checked and the part passes inspection, coordinates from the found location are automatically converted to robot coordinates and the robot moves to pick up the part using those coordinates including X, Y position and rotation.

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