With over two decades of experience in CCD and CMOS imaging technology, we advise on the optimization of detectors for scientific applications and the generation of research & development themes.
We provide feasibility studies for novel applications using cutting edge technologies and design bespoke camera systems to provide a broad range of scientific and engineering solutions.
Raising the space technology readiness levels of imaging system components and developing established technologies for exciting new space and terrestrial applications.
LUVMI-X LUNAR ROVER
Navigation camera, surface camera and 360 imager
The Lunar Volatiles Mobile Instrumentation (LUVMI) rover is a modular rover platform for the investigation of lunar volatiles in and around the permanently shaded regions of the Moon. The mission aims to scout such regions and make in-situ measurements to inform the selection of future mission landing sites.
The LUVMI-X rover will utilise imagers being developed by Dynamic Imaging Analytics, providing robust, miniaturised, high signal to noise and high dynamic range images in 3D to aid in the autonomous navigation of the rover platform.
The mission led by the LUVMI-X Consortium, a group of European partners from Belgium,Germany and the UK and is funded by the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme.
FORMULA ONE (TM) MOTORSPORTS
With our experience in developing space technologies to operate in harsh and variable environments, we have transferred technology for use at the pinnacle of motorsport engineering.
We have developed cutting-edge vehicle performance enhancing solutions for two world championship winning teams.
Working in this fast-paced environment we are able to protoype and test technologies which are then spun back into the space technology domain, increasing their technology readiness levels (TRL).
2018 schools experiment launched onboard NASA rocket
Dynamic Imaging Analytics funded and led this micro gravity and 3D imaging experiment called SμGRE-1(Schools micro-gravity rocket experiment). The aim of the mission was to test novel 3D imaging techniques tracking the trajectory and interactions of objects in micro-gravity. It involved 150 schools making sugar cube sized sculptures that went into space on the NASA WRX-R sounding rocket. The rocket had four other experiments onboard and was led by University of Penn State.
On the 4th April 2018 the rocket was launched from the Pacific Marshall Islands, which are located approximately halfway between Hawaii and Australia. The rocket reached a maximum height of 127 miles above the Earth and a velocity of 4,138 mph.
On the return to Earth the WRX-R rocket splashed down in the Pacific Ocean and was recovered by a famous naval ship. SμGRE-1 and its flight data were retrieved. The schoolchildren’s sculptures were returned to them as a souvenir along with a certificate to certify that their creation had flown into space.
MAKE YOUR OWN LUVMI-X LUNAR ROVER This winter DIAL engineers applied their skills to designing a LUVMI-X rover model for
DIAL AT MK INNOVATES, CENTRE:MK This October the LUVMI-X Lunar Rover working prototype took a trip over the English channel