Designed for engineers and scientists that need to simultaneously generate multiple electronic test signals, Spectrum Instrumentation's DN6.65x series of generatorNETBOX arbitrary waveform generators (AWGs) offer 24 to 48 synchronous channels in a single rack unit.
Spectrum Instrumentation has released an optional module for its latest range of 16-bit digitisers and AWGs that adds 16 synchronous digital lines to the analog data.
Spectrum Instrumentation's latest line of arbitrary waveform generators (AWGs) is based on the LXI instrumentation standard and has been created for engineers and scientists that need to simultaneously generate up to 16 precise electronic signals.
Spectrum Instrumentation has introduced two 16-bit arbitrary waveform generators (AWGs) with eight channels per card, offering opportunities for compact test systems.
The M2p.65xx series of arbitrary waveform generators (AWGs), from Spectrum Instrumentation, offer 16-bit digital-analog-converters, a fast PCIe x4 interface with up to 700 MBps streaming speed and a card length of only 168 mm to fit into nearly every PC.
The Model T3AWG3252 and Model T3AWG3352 high-definition, high-performance arbitrary waveform generators consist of two channels, 16-bit vertical resolution, 6 Vpp (optional 12 Vpp) max output voltage (50Ω), 128 Mpts/ch memory (optional 1 Gpts/ch), a maximum sampling rate of 1.2 GS/s and a sinewave frequency output of 250 MHz and 350 MHz respectively.
The Tektronix AFG31000 Arbitrary Function Generator is a waveform generation platform designed for the demanding expectations on performance and versatility throughout the whole process of product realisation.
The Acoustics Research Group at Brigham Young University is researching the use of time reversal signal processing to focus soundwaves with high amplitudes in a room.
Over 140 digitiser cards are being deployed in the machine protection systems of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN.
The University of Stuttgart has chosen an arbitrary waveform generator from Spectrum Instrumentation to assist with experiments in which single atoms in a diamond are replaced by nitrogen atoms.
When the Institute for Quantum Optics and Quantum Information at the University of Innsbruck needed an arbitrary waveform generator (AWG) to generate a wide variety of signals for its research, it opted for a model from Spectrum Instrumentation.
Spectrum's DN6.66xx series of arbitrary waveform generators (AWGs) allow engineers to select from an extensive range of products specifically designed for multichannel signal generation applications.
Tektronix's AWG5200 Arbitrary Waveform Generator (AWG) offers high signal fidelity and scalability to meet demanding signal generation needs in advanced research, electronic test, and radar and electronic warfare (EW) system design and test.
NI has announced a family of PXI arbitrary waveform generators with up to two channels and 80 MHz of analog bandwidth in a single slot.
This article introduces state-of-the-art technology for acquiring AC voltage waveforms in a manner that requires no contact with metal terminals.