Aven's MIG Video Borescope can see, capture and share still or video images

Users of the Aven MIG Video Borescope can see, capture and share still or video images of tight areas that lack easy access. The self-contained instrument integrates a 3.5-inch screen and SD card for image capture. Other advantages of the monitor image guide (MIG) borescopes are:

  • Integrated components: Operators don't need to attach a camera to the eyepiece. There's also no need for a separate monitor with cable link.
  • Image-forwarding: The built-in memory card and USB video output simplify inspection documentation for reports, consultation, regulatory compliance, training or customer reviews.

Aven's cordless instrument performs all jobs of a traditional industrial borescope in a durable device weighing nine ounces (260 grams). It also assures safety with a "cold light" source — four white LED lights in the three-foot (1-meter) flexible, watertight cable illuminate without burning or explosion risks.

The cable has a CMOS image sensor chip in the five-millimeter mirrored insertion tip. It has a 67° field of view and depth of field from 1.5cm to 10cm (half an inch to four inches).

The Aven MIG Video Borescope comes with three mirrored attachments, angled at 35°, 45° and 55° — assuring application-tailored viewing precision. 

The tempered glass lens is engineered to resist moisture, oil and scratches. Clear, high-resolution images are delivered to the wide-angle LCD display. Buttons on the face allow images to be saved for PC viewing, annotation and emailing. A 1GB memory card is included, and the unit can accommodate a 2GB card.

Full-motion video can be fed to a television, computer or other monitor via an included cable. The unit records 30 frames per second and is powered by four lithium-polymer batteries that record for up to four hours and recharge in one hour.

This industrial-grade tool has adjustable illumination and is designed to operate at temperatures as low as -20° Centigrade.

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