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Compact, light, cost effective; how resonant inductive sensing compares to resolvers.
How to select a position sensor that maximizes product performance.
It’s nearly 10 years since CambridgeIC's inductive position sensing solution was launched in a customer product.
While we were at the SPS show recently we took the opportunity to shoot a short video that demonstrates the basic operation of a CambridgeIC system.
Are you choosing a position sensor for motor control that will operate in a dirty, high vibration or otherwise harsh environment?
There are many sensing solutions for motor control; optical and magnetic encoders, Hall sensors, resolvers. Between them they provide a wide range of options with different performance in speed of response, design efficiency, durability and cost effectiveness. However all of the widely used sensors for motor control have strengths and weaknesses; it is important to understand these when selecting a sensor.
CambridgeIC has today released the CAM312, a chip for measuring the position of parts inside machines that offers outstanding performance measuring moving parts in tough environments.
Specialist sensor and chip developer CambridgeIC has won a second Queen’s Award for International Trade.
>>CambridgeIC has launched a new range of arc position sensors. These measure the angle of a rotating target relative to a fixed, arc shaped sensor built from a PCB.>
>>CambridgeIC has won the Queen’s Award for International Trade for its outstanding growth in international sales.>
CambridgeIC's CAM502 high-speed processor and a range of Precision Through-Hole Rotary Sensors are now available.
CambridgeIC’s resonant inductive sensors are usually hidden inside products from leading electronics brands. See them revealed at Electronica 2014 in Munich from November 11 to 14, at booth 260 in hall A4.
CambridgeIC, developer of the first commercially available single chip solution for resonant inductive position sensing, has signed a distribution agreement with MEV to support sales growth in continental Europe.
CambridgeIC's CAM204 chip has been shortlisted for an Elektra 2011 award by a panel of independent judges. The CAM204 is a processor for resonant inductive sensing. Used with sensors built from PCBs, it detects the precise position of low-cost, sealed targets without contact. Sensors are available in a wide range of shapes and sizes for both linear and rotary sensing.
Cambridge Integrated Circuits Ltd ist auf die Entwicklung von Mess-Systemen für die präzise Positionsbestimmung von beweglichen Elementen an Maschinen und Automaten spezialisiert.
CambridgeIC is pleased to announce that TURCK's new Ri Series angle sensors have its resonant inductive position sensing technology inside.