LiDAR sensors

SICK has a host of sensor devices that detect, localize and track objects using time-of-flight measurement. SICK’s 2D and 3D LiDAR sensors are used for indoor and outdoor applications in countless environments, even in severe weather conditions.

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LiDAR sensors

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  • Four spread layers and a 275° aperture angle
  • High weather resistance and reliability through HDDM+ with multi-echo technology
  • Field evaluation and measured data in one sensor
  • Easy configuration, with the ability to adapt to a changing environment
  • Convenient and customer-friendly diagnostics via web server
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  • Efficient sensor with integrated high-speed evaluation
  • High weather resistance and reliability through HDDM+ with multi-echo technology
  • Field evaluation and measured data in one sensor
  • Easy configuration, with the ability to adapt to a changing environment
  • Convenient and simple diagnostics via web server
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  • Precise measurement, even with very dark or glossy objects
  • Fine angular resolution for high measurement point density
  • High speed measurement with 600 Hz and fast data transmission with Gigabit Ethernet
  • Synchronization of devices without mutual interference
  • Industry-grade M12 connections

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  • Powerful, efficient 2D LiDAR sensor for measuring ranges up to 80 m
  • Excellent performance even under unfavorable weather conditions due to multi-echo technology
  • Compact housing up to enclosure rating IP 67 and integrated heating for outdoor devices
  • Low power consumption
  • Quick signal processing
  • Several inputs and outputs
  • Synchronization of several sensors possible
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  • Four spread layers and a 275° aperture angle
  • High weather resistance and reliability through HDDM+ with multi-echo technology
  • High flexibility for a wide range of applications
  • “Welcome app” for generation of 3D point clouds
  • Easy scripting with Lua
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  • Gap-free detection across 24 scanning layers at an aperture angle of 120°
  • Fine angular resolution with high scanning point density
  • Reliability thanks to multi-echo technology
  • Convenient and customer-friendly web server interface for configuration

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  • Exact measurement data output via telegrams and digital outputs
  • Intuitive user interface for representation and configuration of the application
  • Large aperture angle and four layers of the MRS1000
  • Shoulder-head-shoulder contour detection
  • Pre-programmed, application-specific app based on a 3D LiDAR sensor
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  • Small, lightweight and economical measurement sensor
  • Field evaluation using intelligent algorithms
  • Parameter setting interface is accessible from the front while the device is mounted
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Result 1 - 8 out of 16

Advantages

What is LiDAR?

LiDAR – Light Detection and Ranging – is a technology that targets an object with a laser and measures the time that passes until the reflected light returns to the receiver. This means LiDAR sensors are capable of generating a 3D or 2D image with spatial and depth data for detecting, measuring, localizing and tracking objects.

LiDAR technology has revolutionized automation in countless industries, from automotive to logistics and warehousing to aerospace. LiDAR sensors with a real-time detection range of up to 360° are used to detect obstacles in industrial environments such as factories and warehouses. In transport vehicles, for instance, the systems detect distances and prevent collisions with people, objects or other vehicles. LiDAR sensors installed in robot arms or manned forklift trucks provide greater efficiency, accuracy, and safety by simplifying and optimizing handling, transport, loading and unloading, and material storage.

SICK pioneered LiDAR technology back in the 1980s and has since revolutionized its application in industry over the past decades. The company’s innovative sensor technology is helping to shape the world of tomorrow today.

2D LiDAR sensors The subset of LiDAR sensors that operate in two dimensions all use a single plane of lasers to capture X and Y dimensions. This measurement data enables accurate navigation and detection of objects, both indoors and outdoors, regardless of the ambient light. For a wide range of applications, particularly in the industrial setting, this form of laser scanner provides an economical ranging solution.
3D LiDAR sensors 3D LiDAR sensors add another dimension to the scanning plane, thus delivering measurement data in a total of three dimensions. The collected measurement data digitally maps out the real world, enabling the detection of objects in three-dimensional space, even under extreme weather conditions and in undefined environments. 3D LiDAR sensors are the ideal solution for many applications, even under difficult conditions, from people counting at airports to automatic vehicle guidance, precise localization and collision avoidance, for instance in ports, logistics centers and factories.

Whether in two or three dimensions, LiDAR sensors from SICK help machines detect their surroundings and react accordingly with reliable, rugged, and proven technology.

SICK 2D LiDAR sensors cover a wide range of indoor and outdoor applications, even in harsh weather conditions. In ports, they prevent collisions with cranes and containers. In logistics, they are used on mobile robots for palletizing and depalletizing processes, for collision avoidance by detecting hanging objects in factories, or obstacles and people in the travel path of autonomous delivery robots. On roads they are used to monitor speed and height violations, while in airports they efficiently monitor boarding gates and security door systems. In countless buildings they detect unauthorized access, open swing doors and activate escalators when a person approaches.
SICK 3D LiDAR sensors are widely used for collision avoidance and driver assistance come rain, hail, snow or shine. In ports, airports, mines and production facilities, on the road, in buildings and on farms, these robust and versatile sensors assist navigation and collect valuable data as they perform a myriad of tasks such as protecting ships from collisions with bridges, locks or other ships; monitoring goods transports by ensuring efficient loading processes on belts, stockpiles, ship loaders and silos; safely maneuvering mining vehicles across rugged terrain; identifying vacant parking spaces in car parks, or counting people entering or leaving an area.