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SEA.AI will generally detect all objects on and above the water surface, no matter what the object is made of (e.g., wood, steel, plastic, organic,…).

SEA.AI can see up to the horizon. The actual detection range is dependent, on the size of the object, the SEA.AI model and the environmental conditions.

SEA.AI not only detects but also classifies objects. This means that SEA.AI knows what an object actually is: a buoy, a container, a sailing boat, a motorboat, or a large ship. If SEA.AI is not sure, it will classify an “unknown object”.

Yes, SEA.AI consists of thermal and color cameras and can therefore see during the night. Even in bad weather situations the thermal cameras will be able to perform much better than the human eye. Taking into account that a crew is usually helming, navigating or just busy with other things – SEA.AI will continue to keep an eye and act as the “barrelman” on top of the mast, alarming when a potential hazard appears.

SEA.AI has an in-built IMU (Inertial Measurement Unit). The IMU helps SEA.AI to know in which direction and with which acceleration the cameras and the boat are moving.  As a second point of reference for image stabilisation and movement compensation, SEA.AI uses AI-based horizon detection. This is the reason why SEA.AI also works in bad sea states. 

Since SEA.AI is usually mounted at the highest point of the boat (on sailing vessels SEA.AI is mounted on the mast top), it can see over the wave crests. Waves will generally influence the boat’s pitching and rolling, and the crew will have a hard time to identify even close objects. As soon as the boat drops into a wave trough, it is typically impossible to see behind the next wave. The mounting height will already make SEA.AI a lot more reliable than what a crewmember can see. 

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Port La Forêt
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407 Lincoln Road, Suite 10 F
Miami Beach, FL 33139