The Phase-shifting Schlieren method presented here combines the classical optical Schlieren method with fringe phase-shifting methods from interferome ...Read more
Inspiration for innovation
Verhaert Masters in Innovation is the Belgian broker in ESA's Technology Transfer Network. Our aim is to exploit space technologies in the development of new innovative products. Technologies and components in space are extremely: efficient, reliable and sustainable. Therefore, space is a bottomless source of inspiration for innovation. We support entrepreneurs who are looking for successful solutions to technological issues. And initiate a technology transfer process between technology provider and receiver. Our services within this project include opportunity scans, feasibility studies and building demonstrators. Projects can be financed by ESA and Belspo.
Ready to take off
The hyperspectral camera can be mounted on a variety of small remotely piloted aircraft (rotary or fixed wing) and monitors hundreds of ha in a single ...Read more
Vibrations play a critical role in machine limitations, starting from the conventional limitations of machine performances (e.g. ...Read more
The International Berthing and Docking Mechanism (IBDM) is the European androgynous low impact docking mechanism that is capable of docking and berthi ...Read more
This sensor was engineered by a Belgium company boasting a wide-ranging expertise in the field of vision and optical metrology. ...Read more
Our technology creates a direct vibration on two platforms. These platforms can also be tilted independently for proprioceptive training. ...Read more
A process involving different micro-fabrication steps has been engineered to manufacture grid-supported thin film optical transmission filters dedicat ...Read more
This technology provider has created a true colour X-ray photon counting technology aimed at the highest possible scalability and manufacturabil ...Read more
Automating sample testing thanks to space
A miniaturised biotech unit developed for the International Space Station is improving medical diagnoses on Earth
Thanks to a space technology transfer, this diagnostic device has a level of accuracy that is similar to the higher-throughput processors, typically of 48 strips, at a fraction of the cost.