'There's More To The Picture Than Meets The Eye' (Neil Young, 1978)

Our Services

The services delivered by Harvest Imaging are aiming to support people that want to keep up with the rapidly growing world of digital imaging. Harvest Imaging focuses on :


Teaching public courses specifically developed to bring people who are 'fresh' in the imaging world up to speed with the today's technology and applications of solid-state image sensors and digital camera systems.


Training of more experienced imaging engineers by means of offering the most advanced in-house imaging courses available. The training can include hands-on exercises and measurements.


Coaching imaging engineers in their daily practical digital imaging work (e.g. specification, design, evaluation, qualification of imagers, selection of design house, selection of fab, selection of outsourcing partners, etc.)


Giving advice in IP-related matters to people active in digital imaging (e.g. patent generation, patent infringement, expert witness, etc.)

Upcoming Public Courses

  • Robustness of CMOS Technologies and Circuitry
    December 8-9, 2016
    Voorburg-the Hague (the Netherlands)
  • Introduction to CMOS Image Sensors
    December 12, 2016
    London (UK)
  • Digital Imaging : Image Capturing, Image Sensors, Technologies & Applications
    April 3-7, 2017
    Barcelona (Spain)
  • Basic Introduction to CMOS Image Sensors
    April 19-20, 2017
    Taufkirchen-Muenchen (Germany)
  • Advanced Course on Image Sensor Technology
    May 8-10, 2017
    Amersfoort (the Netherlands)
  • Hands-on Characterization of Solid-State Image Sensors
    May 11-12, 2017
    Amersfoort (the Netherlands)
  • Digital Camera Systems
    June 19-21, 2017
    Dresden (Germany)
  • Basic Introduction to CMOS Image Sensors
    Sept. 14-15, 2017
    Delft (the Netherlands)
  • Evaluation of a CMOS camera
    Oct. 2-3, 2017
    Taufkirchen-Muenchen (Germany)
  • Basic Introduction to CMOS Image Sensors
    Nov. 29-30, 2017
    Taufkirchen-Muenchen (Germany)

'An education isn't how much you have committed to memory, or even how much you know. It's being able to differentiate between what you know and what you don't.'

Anatole France