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Non-Contact Inspection

Non-Contact Inspection
Non-Contact Inspection
Non-Contact Inspection

Fragile, complex and free-form surfaces can be captured as a dense and detailed 3D point cloud by the FARO® ScanArm and Laser Scanner, allowing users to perform non-contact, 3D inspections with ease.

Non-contact 3D scanning from FARO can digitize features such as flush and gap that are difficult to inspect with contact methods. Laser scanning for 3D documentation can be a faster method of verifying many features and dimensions and it produces a more comprehensive and easier-to-read report. For as-built documentation it is simply the best show in town.

FARO: Capturing 0.003-Inch Measurements with a Laser Scanner

Aviation: HIZEAERO Co. Ltd.
The Ti-Foil is an ultrathin titanium film with a thickness of just 0.003 inch (0.076 mm), and this posed a major challenge to the team at Hizeaero, both in terms of production and inspection. Capable of scanning at 560,000 points per second, the LLP captures even the most intricate components in fine detail.

From Inspection to Alignment: Nabeya Manufacturing Utilizes FARO Devices for Various Measurements

Aerospace: Nabeya Manufacturing Co. Ltd.
In addition to aircraft components, Nabeya Manufacturing recently expanded its laser measurement services to include inspection of automobile parts and tool jigs, alignment of large-scale energy machinery, and reverse engineering of turbine casings.

FARO Enables a Five-fold Increase in Measurement Efficiency for Calsonic Kansei Korea

Automotive: Calsonic Kansei Korea Co., Ltd
“I remember my first encounter with the FaroArm, where we used it to survey contour lines and the cross-section of our pipes and pressed parts,” recalled the Deputy Head of the Quality Assurance team. “It worked very well!”

DYMOL Achieves Quick Reverse Engineering of Complex Shapes with a Non-contact Scanner

Metal Working: DYMOL Co., Ltd.
DYMOL was the first company in Ishikawa Prefecture to introduce the FaroArm into its manufacturing process. Prior to that, DYMOL relied on calipers and micrometers to inspect their products. However, demands on the inspection task increased when DYMOL started to work on turbine blades. In order to inspect the airfoil surfaces properly, the team decided to invest in a 3D measurement device.

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