Commercially available reversing cameras nicely fitted into the license plate frame have in most cases auxiliary lines determining the distance when reversing. Some time ago I also bought a camera that I had in my car. The camera was connected to a multimedia radio. After selling the radio, I decided to adapt the camera for other purposes - put it on the back of the tractor. This is very useful because it relieves the operator during work from constantly turning backwards and looking at the machine. As the license plate in my tractor is mounted in the middle of the roof, the camera in the frame fitted perfectly. Only the problem of the distance measurement line and the flashing STOP text at the bottom remained, which in this case were unnecessary. A separate integrated circuit is used to create an additional line image in the cameras. After unscrewing the camera plate looked like the picture below: In the case of my camera it was a processor from the ATMEL family. To remove the auxiliary lines, one of the system leads had to be desoldered from the board. In the figure below I have marked which leg is concerned. As you can see below, after such a procedure we already have the image with the MIRROR function that I wanted.
You checked the camera in battle during field work. How do you assess her image, do you see the details of the machine's work, or can you just think that e.g. the plow is still present and in total? I am curious and I was thinking about the camera because I have to watch two machines, one on the front and the other on the rear at the same time
This is not what HD but the picture is quite good quality. With the 6-inch monitor you could see how the plow builds up the furrow of the soil, so about as the worst as the sun shines directly into the camera. Unfortunately, none of these cameras have a filter. In my opinion it's worth it