Hyperspectral Imaging Systems and Solutions | Spectral Imaging Technology Solutions | Corning

Mountain image

Remote Sensing

Remote Sensing

Delivering key design, manufacturing, and metrology steps in-house for Electro-Optical & Infrared Systems (EO/IR), Spectral Imaging, and Free Space Optical Communications.

Experience the Benefits of Corning Precision for Remote Sensing

Experience the Benefits of Remote Sensing

At Corning, we are a vertically integrated electro-optic system supplier, delivering all key design, manufacturing and metrology steps in house with a practical design approach.

This includes: optical component, precision integrated optical benches, system assemblies, integration, and test and qualification. 

Add a leading diamond turning, coating, and machining facility in Keene, New Hampshire specializing in aluminum fabrication, and our customers can benefit from optical solutions with a lighter payload, at a lower cost as compared to silica-based mirrors. 

The result? Corning delivers industry-leading size, weight, power, and cost (SWap-C) with oftentimes shorter development times for infrared applications, multispectral, and hyperspectral systems.

See the Unseen with Corning Hyperspectral

See the Unseen with Corning Hyperspectral

The human eye can only see light waves with wavelengths between 450-700 nanometers, a very narrow slice of the electromagnetic spectrum. In comparison, Corning hyperspectral sensors cover the full spectral range from 400 to 2,500 nanometers, including infrared and ultraviolet light waves with a single sensor solution. And by isolating the distinctive spectral "fingerprints" left by materials like water, methand, or a corn crop, your Corning hyperspectral sensor can bring unprecedented precision to the hunt for specific materials. Explore our full commercial hyperspectral product line and solutions to find out how. 

Corning's Proprietary Spectrograph Technology Reveals More Insights

Enabled by a proprietary Corning spectrograph, Corning hyperspectral sensors break incoming light from a single material into its component colors – similar to a prism – using high-fidelity, diamond-turned mechanical slits and gratings. In Corning’s commercial hyperspectral product line, customers can uncover insights from the ultraviolet to the near infrared with just one sensor.