What Is A Non-Uniformity Correction (NUC)?
If you’re wondering why your thermal image sometimes freezes and the camera makes a clicking noise, there’s no need to be alarmed, it’s performing a non-uniformity correction.   Continue Reading..
What Is High Sensitivity Mode?
FLIR optical gas imaging (OGI) cameras are highly specialized thermal cameras that are spectrally filtered to visualize specific gas emissions. While FLIR OGI cameras are extremely sensitive and can detect gas leaks up to hundreds of meters away, sometimes a leak that’s particularly small or distant requires something extra to be visualized.   Continue Reading..
FLIR Enables Environmental Services Company Vertex To Provide Emissions Management Services
The oil and gas industry is a sector where safety and adaptability are paramount. Vertex provides exceptional support and solutions for their clients, and FLIR is proud to help them provide those solutions quickly and maintain safety on site.  Continue Reading..
How Optical Gas Imaging Benefits A Low-Carbon Economy And Corporate ESG Reporting
Optical gas imaging cameras are a versatile tool, promoting efficient facility operations and responsible corporate citizenship by quickly identifying gas leaks, confirming vented emissions, and accurately quantifying both.  Continue Reading..
Understanding OGI Detector Pixel Size: Bigger Can Be Better
While resolution has historically been a key specification when choosing infrared cameras, the choice is not black and white when applied to some oil and gas imaging applications.   Continue Reading..
FLIR And Enable Remote Tank Level Monitoring And Gas Detection
Colorado is a large producer of oil and gas in the United States, and the state’s new regulations mandate a higher level of emissions monitoring and environment protection. As a result, oil and gas producers in Colorado are turning to FLIR and for a smart solution that utilizes the benefits of thermal imaging and artificial intelligence for remote tank level monitoring and gas detection around the clock.  Continue Reading..


FLIR offers the GF309 camera for use in high temperature industrial furnace applications, including monitoring all types of furnaces, heaters, and boilers in the chemical, petrochemical, and utility industries. By accurately measuring temperature across the entire surface, GF309 helps to inspect faster, work safer, and avoid shutdowns.

FLIR’s GFx320 OGI camera offers technology ideally designed to visualize fugitive hydrocarbon leaks at natural gas well sites, off-shore platforms, liquid natural gas terminals, and more. This camera allows for use in hazardous locations so that surveyors may work confidently while maintaining safety.

The FLIR GF77a is an uncooled thermal camera that is spectrally filtered for methane and other industrial gases. The camera can help maintain valuable capital equipment, avoid product loss, meet emissions reduction metrics, and ensure safer work practices by providing oil and gas facilities, gas transportation terminals, and power generation plants with continuous, autonomous leak detection.

The FLIR GF620 is an optical imaging camera designed to detect and visualize methane and other volatile organic compounds. This high-resolution, high-sensitivity camera features a 640 x 480 IR detector. It is also the first FLIR OGI camera to offer Quantification mode (Q-mode) for streamlined set-up of the optional QL320 gas quantification system.

The FLIR QL320™ is a quantitative optical gas imaging (qOGI) system that works solely with FLIR GF620, GFx320, and GF320 OGI cameras. With this technology, surveyors can measure mass leak rates or volumetric leak rates for most hydrocarbons. With usage capabilities at a variety of distances, operators can monitor hard to reach areas and storage tanks from a safe location.

The FLIR A6604 optical gas infrared imaging camera is designed for continuously scanning installations in remote areas or zones that are difficult to access. These cameras are widely used in industrial settings, such as oil refineries, natural gas processing plants, offshore platforms, chemical/petrochemical complexes, and biogas, and power generation plants. They are also able to detect harmful greenhouse gases that can seriously harm the environment.