PMC module with low-latency, dual-channel H.264 encoder introduced by AMP for UAVs and video surveillance

Nov. 22, 2011
NEW YORK, 22 Nov. 2011. Advanced Micro Peripherals in New York is introducing the H264-ULL-PMC low-latency, dual-channel H.264 encoder on a PCI Mezzanine Card (PMC) for time-critical applications in real-time control, unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) and other defense applications, transportation, traffic monitoring and control, video digital recording and internet streaming, electronic news gathering, simulation, and remote video surveillance. The H264-ULL-PMC can capture and compress as many as two analog video inputs of resolutions as fine as 1,080 pixels to the H.264/MPEG-4 AVC (Part 10) standard.
NEW YORK, 22 Nov. 2011. Advanced Micro Peripherals in New York is introducing the H264-ULL-PMC low-latency, dual-channel H.264 encoder on a PCI Mezzanine Card (PMC) for time-critical applications in real-time control, unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) and other defense applications, transportation, traffic monitoring and control, video digital recording and internet streaming, electronic news gathering, simulation, and remote video surveillance.The H264-ULL-PMC can capture and compress as many as two analog video inputs of resolutions as fine as 1,080 pixels to the H.264/MPEG-4 AVC (Part 10) standard. The card offers latency shorter than 40 microseconds, and can be configured for a range of bandwidth and storage requirements.The H264-ULL-PMC has two analog HD video input channels. Each channel can be independently configured for analog YPbPr HD, analog RGsB (sync on green) or analog VGA (separate HSync, VSync). This H264 encoder card also is available with extended temperature range options of -40 to 85 degrees Celsius. Software support includes Windows, Linux, and QNX.

For more information contact Advanced Micro Peripherals online at www.amp-usa.com.

About the Author

John Keller | Editor

John Keller is editor-in-chief of Military & Aerospace Electronics magazine, which provides extensive coverage and analysis of enabling electronic and optoelectronic technologies in military, space, and commercial aviation applications. A member of the Military & Aerospace Electronics staff since the magazine's founding in 1989, Mr. Keller took over as chief editor in 1995.

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