View the Products in Environmental Monitoring


Sampling and monitoring instruments for air, water and soil for the environmental, agricultural, mining and forestry markets.

View the Products in Environmental Monitoring
View the Products in Geotechnical and Materials Testing


Materials and Product testing for soil, asphalt, petroleum, concrete, cement, food and cosmetic industries.

View the Products in Geotechnical and Materials Testing
View the Products in Test and Measurement Instrumentation


Sensors, transducers and instrumentation for industry, manufacturing, research and development and factory automation.

View the Products in Test and Measurement Instrumentation

FLIR Vue vs. XT Thermal Sensors

March 23, 2017
Category: News

Do you really know the advantages of using the professional XT-R solution on your drone instead of the FLIR Vue Pro or core? Watch this quick video for a deeper understanding of the Zenmuse XT and all it entails; sensor size, lens selection, refresh rate, ideal applications, and so much more.

See our selection of FLIR products here.

Thermal Imaging: A Key Role in Bat Research & Conservation

November 14, 2016
Category: News

The Bad News: Numerous threats, such as loss and fragmentation of habitat, disease, hunting, and diminished food supply, have significantly decreased global bat populations. Many bat species are vulnerable and endangered.

The Good News: Experts have kicked up their efforts – and more importantly, their resources – to put greater focus on bat research and conservation, in order to get a deeper understanding.

A key player in this research is thermal technology. FLIR Systems recently met with a couple of Bat Conservation experts to discuss how thermal imaging has been instrumental in helping them observe local bat populations, while also educating people about the important role bats play in the economy and environment. Watch the video below. And to see our FLIR line-up, click here.

Bat Facts: (from Wildlife Conservation Society Canada)

  • They are the only mammals that can fly.
  • They are major insect predators, hunting by echolocation and eating up to 100% of their body weight in insects when they forage at night in the summer.
  • Even though they hunt by echolocation, bats can see extremely well. In fact, there are no blind bat species. (So much for saying “blind as a bat”!)
  • Throughout the world, many species also serve as important plant pollinators and as prey for a wide range of other animals, including owls and snakes.
  • British Columbia hosts as many as 16 of Canada’s 18 species of bats! Making BC the most diverse province in terms of bat populations.