Select a 1D-2D Code Readers Product






Omron 1D-2D CODE READERS FIXED Fast, Reliable Decoding for Automation, Traceability, and Lower Costs

Omron barcode readers offer fast, reliable decoding for a wide range of applications, including manufacturing, logistics, and retail. Our readers are designed to withstand harsh environments and can read barcodes from a variety of distances and angles.

We offer a wide range of barcode readers to meet your specific needs, including:

  • 1D barcode readers: These readers are the most common type of barcode reader and can read linear barcodes, such as UPC codes.
  • 2D barcode readers: These readers can read two-dimensional barcodes, such as QR codes, which can hold more data than 1D barcodes.
  • Imagers: These readers use a camera to capture an image of the barcode and then decode the image. Imagers are ideal for reading barcodes that are damaged or difficult to read.

High Quality and Reliable 1D-2D Code Readers

Our barcode readers are also equipped with a variety of features to improve accuracy and performance, including:

  • Automatic gain control: This feature adjusts the brightness of the reader’s light source to compensate for changes in lighting conditions
  • Multiple decoding technologies: This feature allows the reader to decode a variety of barcode symbologies, even if the barcode is damaged or dirty.
  • Wipe protection: This feature prevents the reader from decoding the same barcode multiple times.

Omron barcode readers are the perfect solution for businesses of all sizes that need reliable barcode decoding for automation, traceability, and lower costs.

What Are the Differences Between 1D and 2D Barcodes?

1D codes are the most familiar. The common UPC code found on grocery and
consumer items is a linear code that uses variable-width lines and spaces to encode
the data. These codes hold a limited number of characters; in order to add more
numbers, the barcode itself has to be longer.

2D barcodes use a matrix or pattern to encode data. These patterns of squares, dots,
hexagons and other shapes can be much smaller than linear codes but hold
significantly more data (thousands of characters) because the information is encoded
in both the vertical and horizontal dimensions of the pattern.