Clarifier 1.0

Clarifier 1.0 is configured for the inspection of structures inside seaports, lakes, and other turbid water bodies. The software implements our algorithms to enhance visibility in live underwater videos for resolutions up to 1080p. The best results are achieved if the video feed is available in raw or with minimal compression.


  1. NVIDIA GPU RTX 3060 or equivalent
  2. Intel i7- hexacore processor
  3. 16 GB RAM
  4. Windows 11 OS
  5. Compatible with IP and USB cameras.

The clarifier has been awarded a Technology Readiness Level (TRL) of 4 certificate from the American Bureau of Shipping (ABS) for our real-time video clarifier. The ABS certification is a prestigious and exclusive recognition in the maritime industry, awarded only to companies that meet the highest standards of safety and performance. The certification is a testament to Lolaark Vision’s commitment to delivering cutting-edge technology that enhances the safety and efficiency of underwater operations.

This recognition will help Lolaark Vision to expand its presence in the underwater inspection and operations markets, providing customers with the technology they need to operate safely and efficiently. The ABS certification ensures that Lolaark Vision’s real-time video clarifier has undergone rigorous testing and meets the highest standards for safety, reliability, and performance.

Lolaark Vision Clarifier 1.0 | ABS Certification

Development Goals

We have already achieved excellent real-time performance for 1080p videos at 30 fps. Most modern sensors nowadays are using either 1080p or 4k cameras. We plan to upgrade our computational algorithms to process 4k videos in real-time.

We also plan to develop our technology for processing stereo pairs of video feeds in real-time. Stereo pair videos are captured using two cameras some distance apart (like the pair of our eyes). Stereo vision is very important to achieve accurate depth perception, which is needed in many applications such as navigation of autonomous vehicles and photogrammetry. We should be able to achieve these upgrades in the next two to three years.