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TSI Webinar: Co-hosted by Vision Research

Particle Image Velocimetry Advancements with High-Speed Cameras

Particle Image Velocimetry Advancements with High-Speed Cameras

22 Okt 2020 9:00 AM (CDT) WebEx

*Dieses Webinar ist leider nur in Englisch verfügbar.*


This webinar will be hosted by TSI, with special co-host Kyle Gilroy from Vision Research, Inc.

In this webinar, we will introduce attendees to the concepts surrounding high-speed imaging & particle image velocimetry (PIV). The seminar will begin by introducing the governing principles surrounding high-speed imaging, and discuss how quantitative data can be extracted from images. We will illustrate classic pitfalls and problems when performing and setting up cameras. We will follow by introducing the basic principle and operation of Particle Image Velocimetry (PIV). We will also introduce various types of PIV systems – from planar 2D to volumetric 3D measurements and include details such as subpixel noise, accuracy, & uncertainty. This will set the stage for understanding and extract viable data and conclusions. TSI engineers will set up a planar and volumetric PIV system demonstration is illustration how the system works during actual operation


Date: Thursday, October 22nd, 2020

Time: 9:00am CDT

Duration: 1.5 hours



Meet the Presenters


Dan Troolin earned his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota Department of Aerospace Engineering and Mechanics. He is a Sr. Applications Engineer at TSI working with the Fluid Mechanics Division. 



Vision Research

Kyle D. Gilroy, PhD is a Field Applications Engineer for Vision Research, Ametek. He travels internationally orchestrating and consulting on high-speed experiments for a range of academic, government, and industrial high-speed applications. His expertise is in ballistics and explosion characterization, digital image correlation, and biomedical microfluidics. Previously, he was a research fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology where he conducted investigations centered on the synthesis, application, and characterization of inorganic nanomaterials in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering. At Temple University, he assisted in teaching undergraduate and graduate level thermodynamics, while carrying out research at Temple University’s Renewable Energy Laboratory.