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In this tutorial we will talk about thermal cameras and their use by drones. As drone technology continues to evolve, so does the range of solutions offered to its users. Aerial thermal inspections are one such example where technology is becoming increasingly smaller in volume and affordable, allowing drone service companies to integrate aerial thermography into their services.
A thermal camera is a type of thermographic camera that is generally used to capture infrared radiation such as visible light., these cameras allow us to see hot areas through smoke, darkness, or heat permeable dams. They are made of heat and water resistant enclosures, and resistant to fire hazards. While they are expensive equipment, their use is increasing significantly. Thermal imaging cameras also detect body heat, and are commonly used in cases where there are trapped people and more.
Obvious applications, such as search and rescue cases, whether it is the police searching for missing persons or rescue teams guiding people trapped in a safe area.
Firefighters also use thermography. It helps them to see through the smoke and find people in danger, to get an aerial view of an evolving danger situation or to guide parts of the ground.
In the construction industry, the use of aerial thermal inspections to inspect buildings for heat loss is a quick and easy way to improve their energy efficiency. Agriculture itself is an almost autonomous thermal imaging industry, with multispectral imaging solutions. Also, energy companies such as electricity providers, photovoltaic & wind farms, use thermographic displays to control pylons, power lines, photovoltaic collectors, wind turbines and more.