Borescope Tip Held by an Inspector During a Metal Cast Part Inspection
A borescope is the broadest term relating to the remote visual inspection field of NDT.

In the beginning, the term was used to describe optical borescopes that utilized either glass rod lenses or fiber optic image bundles for image transmission. Later, the term "borescope" began to include electronic videoscopes which utilize CMOS or CCD sensors for image and video capture and so-called "digital borescopes».


Optical Borescopes

Our rigid borescopes are computer designed and they use rod lens optics to achieve crystal clear image quality. Available in diameters from 1.8mm, lengths up to 60 cm and 0, 30, 70, 90 and 110 degrees directions of view. Micro borescopes are precisely built and feature Japanese quartz optic with the smallest available diameter of 0.35mm.

Digital Borescopes

We offer a selection of versatile video borescopes that bring added flexibility to your inspection process. The most notable features include super small imaging sensors, articulating tips, measurement, bright LED illumination, image/video capture and portable designs
Need a specific borescope to match your inspection needs? Spend a few minutes with our technical sales specialists: their years of experience finding solutions can help you find the most efficient inspection tool to achieve the results you want with your budget

Looking for an explosion proof borescope?

Explosion Proof Borescope VIDEOSCOPE XT

Looking for a long borescope?

Inspection Cameras - Affordable Visual Inspection Tools

Borescopes for Sale

Borescopes include inspection equipment for all possible types of applications. Depending on the requirements for each particular job, we can offer rigid, semi-rigid, or flexible borescopes, devices with 2- and 4-way articulation or straight view probes, retractable telescopic poles, a great variety of diameters from ultra-thin borescopes (0.35mm / 0.013'') to heavy-duty scopes with up to 8mm (1/3'') probes.

Depending on the model, our borescopes feature recording capabilities; in addition to still image capture, sound recording is also available with some models. Integrated and detachable light sources and stainless steel and tungsten braided probes.
Examples of jobs that can be performed with borescopes include automotive and space industry applications (such as engine inspections), power plants and power generation, welding quality control, public safety, and security, oil and gas industry, and military inspection, among many others.

We are sure we have a borescope that has the right features for your specific job and fits your budgetary expectations. All our devices carry a 1-year manufacturer's warranty.


What are boroscopes used for?

Borescopes are used for remote visual inspection of various objects and materials, such as engines, pipes, welds, and other hard-to-reach or hard-to-see areas. They are often used in industries such as automotive, aerospace, manufacturing, and energy, as well as for building inspections and public safety.

What should you look for when buying a borescope?

When buying a borescope, some important factors to consider include the type of image transmission (optical or digital), the diameter and length of the probe, the level of flexibility or articulation, the type of camera or viewing mechanism, the presence of any additional features (such as LED lighting or measurement capabilities), and the overall durability and reliability of the device.

How much does a boroscope cost?

The cost of a borescope can vary widely depending on the features and capabilities of the device, as well as the intended application and the manufacturer. Basic optical borescopes may start at around $100, while high-end digital borescopes with advanced features can cost several thousand dollars.

Is a borescope waterproof?

The waterproof level of a borescope depends on the materials that the probe is made off. Borescopes that use optics or fiberoptic fibers are generally all waterproof. Video Borescopes range in the level of water-resistance and are classified by IP standards: ex IP68

Is calibration required for a boroscope?

Calibration is typically not required for borescopes, as they do not have any mechanical or electrical components that need to be calibrated. However, it is important to regularly clean and maintain the borescope to ensure optimal performance and to extend its lifespan.

Can I rent a borescope?

The cost of renting an video borescope can vary depending on the model, length, and features of the camera, as well as the duration of the rental period. You can rent a video borescope instead of buying one. This can be a good option if you only need the unit for a short period of time or if you're not sure which model is best suited to your needs. To find the best deal, leave a request or give us a call. We will find the best solution for your needs and budget.

Inspection Borescopes

Borescopes are specialized devices used for remote visual inspection in hard-to-reach places. These inspection tools consist of a camera probe attached to a flexible or rigid tube, which can be inserted into tight spaces, such as pipes or engine components, to provide a clear view of the area being inspected.

Video borescopes are a type of borescope that capture high resolution images or videos of the inspection area and display them on a video monitor or through a USB connection. They come in different types, such as the rigid borescope, which has a fixed camera probe at the end of the tube and the articulating borescope, which has a camera probe that can be angled to allow for different field of views.
Industrial borescopes are another type of borescope that are often used in industrial settings, such as inspecting gas turbine engines. These borescopes have a durable build and high-quality optics, making them ideal for use in rough environments. Some even come with features such as dual-lens, front and side cameras, joystick control, and built-in illumination, to ensure the best image quality.

When choosing the best borescope for your inspection needs, it is important to consider the diameter of the borescope, the length of the flexible or rigid tube, the resolution of the camera, and the type of connection, such as USB or Wi-Fi.

Borescopes can be used for various applications, such as building inspection, pipe inspection, aircraft engine maintenance, and even retrieving lost items. They are also affordable and accessible to various professionals such as electricians, plumbers and engineers, who rely on borescopes to inspect areas that are inaccessible by other means. A borescope inspection camera can save a company time and money by allowing them to perform inspections quickly and efficiently.
Borescope inspection cameras are important tools that offer a wide range of benefits; they are capable of inspecting areas that are difficult to reach by the naked eye and make it possible to capture images and videos that aid in inspection, maintenance, and repair.

Borescopes are an essential tool in many industries, providing a non-invasive way to perform remote visual inspections. They are commonly used in automotive and aerospace engineering, power plants, welding quality control, public safety and security, oil and gas, and firearms inspection, among many other applications.
Industrial Borescope Quick Guide

Why Choose Fiberscope.net for Your Borescopes?

At Fiberscope.net, we offer a wide selection of borescope inspection cameras.
Our cameras are affordable and offer good value for money. Plus, with fast shipping and friendly customer service, we make it easy for you to get the inspection tools you need.

If you want to know more about our selection of inspection cameras or need help choosing the right camera for your needs, please don't hesitate to contact us. We would be happy to answer any questions you may have.
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