We took a look at who is reading what on testandmeasurementtips.com. Here are the most widely read posts pertaining to oscilloscopes over the past 12 months. 1. The trigger function of an oscilloscope 2. Basics of measuring current with an oscilloscope voltage probe 3. How Not To Destroy an Oscilloscope 4. Variable Frequency Drives: Viewing […]
RF capabilities in the Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope are discussed and illustrated, using the RF noise floor as a signal source. Hi and welcome to our 55th Test and Measurement video. The topic is Displaying and Exploring the RF menu in the amazing Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope. First, we must make a distinction between the Fast Fourier […]
Histograms are used to interpret a time-domain signal in a Tektronix 3000 Series Oscilloscope. Hi and welcome to our 54th Test and Measurement video. Right now we’ll look at histograms in the amazing Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope. The word histogram has not so much to do with history, although that has been suggested, as with the […]
Trace and Waveform Data are analyzed using tools in the Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope. Greetings and welcome to our 53rd Test & Measurement video. Our topic is Analyzing Waveform or Trace Data in the amazing Tektronix MDO 3000 Series oscilloscope. The first task in using an oscilloscope is displaying the signal. For an individual who is […]
A Tektronix 3000 Series oscilloscope is networked to a computer by means of e*Scope web-enabled tools. Hello again and welcome to our 52nd Test and Measurement video. Today we’ll look at another aspect of the amazing Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope. It is the instrument’s ability to be accessed and even be controlled by a computer that […]
The Wave Inspector is used to closely examine waveforms in a bench-type oscilloscope. Hi and welcome to our 51th Test and Measurement video. Today’s topic is something we hear a lot about: the sine wave. It has a very characteristic, beautiful appearance. Here’s what the sine wave looks like in the amazing Tektronix MDO3104 oscilloscope. […]
The Wave Inspector is used to closely examine waveforms in a bench-type oscilloscope.
Waveforms accessed from the AFG are displayed and saved to an external flash drive and to an oscilloscope’s internal memory.
Two methods, bandwidth limiting and repetitive waveform averaging, are used to mitigate noise that is added to a sine wave.
We connect two sine waves, first in-phase, then 90 degrees out of phase, to channels 1 and 2 in a BK2516 oscilloscope and display the Lissajous patterns.