Honeywell Hyperion 1300g - barcode scanner

  • Scan Element Type - Linear imager
  • Scan Speed - 270 scan / sec
  • Scan Field Width - 10 mm - 660 mm
  • Minimum Bar Width - 3 mil
  • Connectivity Technology - Wired
  • Dimensions (WxDxH) - 7.9 cm x 11.2 cm x 15 cm
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Product Code:
P119643P
Manufacturer No:
1300G-2KBW

Description

Compatability Featuring an ideal balance of performance, durability and ergonomics, the Hyperion 1300g linear-imaging scanner provides years of hassle-free scanning, especially in scan-intensive or light industrial applications. Fast intuitive reading of 13 mil bar codes out to 18 inches (457 mm), as well as reading of high density bar codes as small as 3 mil are both enabled in a single device, eliminating the need to purchase specialty scanners.

Honeywell Hyperion 1300g - Barcode scanner - handheld - 270 scan / sec - decoded - keyboard wedge

Specifications

Basic Specifications

Manufacturer's Part Number
1300G-2KBW
Product Description
Honeywell Hyperion 1300g - barcode scanner
Weight
160 g
Dimensions (WxDxH)
7.9 cm x 11.2 cm x 15 cm
Manufacturer Warranty
5 years warranty
Connectivity Technology
Wired
Type
Barcode scanner - handheld - keyboard wedge - decoded
Minimum Bar Width
3 mil
Scan Element Type
Linear imager
Scan Speed
270 scan / sec
Scan Field Width
10 mm - 660 mm

General

Type
Barcode scanner - handheld
Colour
Black

Software / System Requirements

Software Included
MasterMind

Environmental Parameters

Min Operating Temperature
0 °C
Max Operating Temperature
50 °C
Humidity Range Operating
0 - 95% (non-condensing)
Drop Specification
1.5 m

Manufacturer Warranty

Service & Support
5 years warranty
Service & Support Details
Limited warranty - 5 years

Dimensions & Weight

Width
7.9 cm
Depth
11.2 cm
Height
15 cm
Weight
160 g

Miscellaneous

Cables Included
1 x keyboard wedge cable - 3 m
Compliant Standards
RoHS, WEEE, cULus

Expansion / Connectivity

Interfaces
1 x PS/2 keyboard wedge

Software

Software Included
MasterMind

Barcode

Interface Type
Keyboard wedge
Minimum Bar Width
3 mil
Scan Field Width
10 mm - 660 mm
Scan Element Type
Linear imager
Scan Mode
Single-pass
Scan Speed
270 scan / sec
Skew (Degrees)
65
Pitch (Degrees)
65
Print Contrast Signal (PCS)
20%
Decode Capability
EAN/JAN, Code 93, Matrix 2 of 5, Code 39, NW-7, RSS Code, Telepen, Code 32, Codabar, Code 128, Code 11, Code 2 of 5, UPC, Interleaved 2 of 5, MSI-Plessey, China Post, Trioptic Code, EAN-UCC Composite, Code 93i
TTL Decoding
Decoded
Connectivity Technology
Wired
OK Notification
Beeper, LED indicator

Jargon

Colour Depth

The Colour Depth is a measure of how much colour data a scanner records. This figure is measured in bits. The greater the number, the more colour data the scanner records. Most consumer grade scanners have a colour depth of 24 bits, allowing them to distinguish about 16.7 million different colours.

Grayscale Depth

As the name implies, grayscale depth is a measure of how many shades of grey a scanner records. Grayscale is a scanning mode where the scanner does not record any colour information and instead only records shades of grey. This yields a faster scan than full colour mode, and is useful for scanning newsprint, black and white photography, etc. A grayscale depth of 8 bits allows 256 shades of grey to be distinguished.

Connection Type

The connection/Interface type determines how the scanner connects to the host computer. Most scanners today, like most computer peripherals, connect to the computer via USB. Older scanners may use a Centronics style connector. Some scanner models may support connection via SCSI, or by IEEE 1394 (FireWire) ports.

Density Range

A scanner's density range is a measure of how well it can cope with images that have a lot of contrast - that contain both very dark and very bright regions. A scanner with high density can discern and reproduce details in both the bright and dark portions of the image it is scanning.

Light Source

The light source illuminates the image to be scanned. Ideally, the light source should produce a white light (for single pass scanners) that is as close to natural sunlight as possible. Scanners typically use fluorescent bulbs or LED illumination to provide the light for scanning.

Media Feeder

Some scanners come with a Media/Document feeder, others support them as accessories that can be fitted to the scanner at a later date. They allow for the batch-scanning of documents, so that multi-page or multiple items can be scanned without user supervision.

Media Size

The document size is the maximum size of paper that will fit in the scanning area of the scanner. As a general rule, all scanners support the standard A4 paper size, if you need to scan larger sizes than A4 then you will need an oversized scanner.

Media Type

Some scanners are capable of supporting media types other than just paper. Scanners that can also scan transparencies and film will include features to aid this, such as a backlight to illuminate transparencies from behind.

Resolution

Resolution is a measure of how much information a scanner records about the image it is scanning. It is measured in Dots Per Inch, Pixels Per Inch or Samples Per Inch (DPI, PPI and SPI respectively), though in all cases they refer to the same thing.

For many scanners the horizontal and vertical resolution are different. In these cases two figures are given in the format HORIZONTAL x VERTICAL, so a scanner with 1200 x 600 resolution scans 1200 DPI across the page, but only 600 DPI as it moves down the page.

Optical Resolution

This is the resolution at the scanning head, a measure of the scanner's true resolution. The optical resolution describes how many dots per inch the scanning head is capable of sampling. The higher the number, the more detail the scanner is capable of discerning, which in most cases leads to a better quality image.

Interpolated Resolution

The software that comes with scanners is capable of "upsampling" a scanned image, also known as Interpolation. This process uses a software method to make the scanned image seem larger than the amount of data actually scanned would allow. Interpolated resolution figures are often wildly exaggerated for marketing purposes, and the interpolation process itself can cause a significant loss of quality, so the interpolated resolution figure is generally fairly meaningless and shouldn't be used as a deciding factor when choosing a scanner.

Scan Element Type

The scan element, or scan head, is the device that converts the image being scanned into data that can be sent to a computer. The scan head contains a sensor that converts the image in front of it into data. Scanners use either Charge-Coupled Devices or Contact Image Sensors (CCD and CIS respectively) for this purpose.

CIS scanners have lower power requirements than CCD scanners, in some models the USB connection alone may be enough to meet the power needs of a CIS scanner. CIS scanners are also less bulky than CCD scanners. However, CCD scanners generally have superior image quality, especially when it comes to scanning something that is not perfectly flat.

Scan Mode

A scanner can have either a single pass or a multi pass scanning mode. In the multi pass system, a colour image is built up by scanning the image in 3 stages, known as passes. Each pass is illuminated with either a red, green or blue light source and then the red, green and blue channels are combined into a single full-colour image. Single pass scanners have a single white light source and record red green and blue image data in a single operation. Single pass scanners are naturally faster than multi pass as they only need to scan the image once as opposed to three times as in the case with multi pass scanners, however multi pass scanners can produce higher fidelity colour reproduction and are still popular in professional circles for this reason.

TWAIN

TWAIN is a standard software protocol and applications programming interface (API) that regulates communication between software applications and imaging devices such as scanners and digital cameras. TWAIN compliant imaging devices will be able to import images directly into many popular graphics packages, such as Adobe Photoshop.

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