TriEye in the News

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TriEye's groundbreaking solution, based on a decade of academic research, enables cost-effective, high resolution image data at night and under most weather conditions using Short-Wave Infrared (SWIR) cameras.

TriEye SWIR imaging is imperative for ADAS and Autonomous Vehicles reliability and safety as it provides image data which standard vision cameras just cannot see.

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What is TriEye?

Trieye is a semiconductor company developing a cost-effective HD SWIR camera to solve the Low Visibility Challenge (fog, dust, night-time) for ADAS and AV.

What is the Low Visibility Challenge?

The race for an autonomous car is on and we are already seeing related features in production. i.e: Lane keeping assist, emergency braking, adaptive cruise control. All of these features and more are already available to make our lives better and safer.
One of the fundamental challenges that ADAS and AD applications are facing is sensing in adverse weather (fog, haze, dust, etc.) and night-time conditions. Sure, there are great sensors out there: radar, lidar, standard cameras, etc. But even when you combine these sensors the perception solution fails in low visibility conditions. TriEye's SWIR camera is the solution to this challenge

What is a SWIR camera?

SWIR is an abbreviation for Short Wave Infra-Red. It is a wavelength spectrum between 1-1.9um. For reference, standard cameras usually operate between 0.4-0.75um spectrum. SWIR is characterized by a high penetration coefficient, which gives it super vision. The ability to see in low visibility conditions: fog, night-time, dust, etc.
For the last few decades, the Defense and Aerospace industries have been using SWIR cameras to solve the low visibility challenge. However, up until now, this technology has been too expensive for mass-market applications.

Why are SWIR cameras not used already today for ADAS and AD?

Most SWIR cameras are based on an InGaAs sensor. InGaAs is an exotic material which is hard to manufacture and commercialize. A low-resolution InGaAs SWIR camera costs over $20K. TriEye is changing that, based on almost a decade of nano-photonics research from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, TriEye enables SWIR capabilities with the benefits of a CMOS-based sensor.

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