Acuity Laser Product Catalog – 2020 Continue reading...

Acuity Laser Product Catalog – 2020 March 27, 2020 – Posted in: Updates

Acuity Laser, a US-based non-contact laser measurement company, releases product catalog for 2020 and beyond. Acuity manufactures and sells laser distance sensors and laser measurement systems for industrial and OEM use. Our product line consists of single point triangulation sensors, long distance sensors, 2D/3D laser scanners, and confocal chromatic sensors. We specialize in non-contact laser measurement and our products are used in many applications and industries.

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ACUITY’S LINE OF LASER SENSORS November 18, 2013 – Posted in: Updates

Schmitt Industries, Inc. has been providing process measurement and control systems for many years. In 1992, Acuity Laser was founded to develop a more specific product line of lasers for the industrial and OEM use. With hundreds of applications for our line of lasers, Acuity is proud to be a United States laser sensor company.

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2D LASER SCANNERS FOR NON-CONTACT SCANNING November 8, 2013 – Posted in: Updates

Our line of 2D Laser Line Scanners are ideal for industrial parts scanning. We work with companies across the globe to provide the latest in laser technology. When it comes to the use of our 2D scanners, the AccuProfile™ 820 Laser Scanner is a high-accuracy sensor that combines the technology of machine vision and displacement measurement.

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LASER PROFILE SCANNING OF VALVE BASE May 19, 2011 – Posted in: Updates

In this application, engineers tested the Acuity AP620-7 laser line sensor to make dimensional profiles of a small polymer part used in an industrial applications. Currently, the company uses calipers and comparators to measure this part. The area to be measured is a diameter at the circumferential “shoulder” formed by the floor of the part and an interior wall. Proper detection of the joint between the 30° wall and the horizontal surface was very important. Additionally, it was critical to align the laser line with the diameter of the circular part and not a chord. Any misalignment would result in a shorter diameter measurement. Engineers suggested scanning the part as it passed beneath the scan line and then capturing several cross-sectional frames. Software algorithms could be used to determine the maximum dimension of all collected and this number would be the diameter.

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