SDS1000X-E Oscilloscope Series
SIGLENT’s SDS1000X-E Series Super Phosphor Oscilloscope is available in 100 and 200 MHz bandwidths and 2 or 4 analog channels. It has a maximum sample rate of 1 GSa/s and a standard record length of 14 Mpts. For ease-of-use, the most commonly used functions can be accessed with its user-friendly front panel design.
The SDS1000X-E series employs a new generation of SPO (Super Phosphor Oscilloscope) technology that provides excellent signal fidelity and performance. The system noise is also lower than similar products in the industry. It comes with a minimum vertical input range of 500 uV/div, an innovative digital trigger system with high sensitivity and low jitter, and a waveform capture rate of 400,000 frames/ sec (sequence mode).
The SDS1000X-E also employs a 256-level intensity grading display function and a color temperature display mode not found in other models in this class. SIGLENT’s latest oscilloscopes offering supports multiple powerful triggering modes including serial bus triggering. Serial decoding is free and includes IIC, SPI, UART, CAN, and LIN. History waveform recording and sequential triggering enable extended waveform recording and analysis.
Another powerful addition is the new 1 Mpt FFT math function that gives the SDS1000X-E very high frequency resolution when observing signal spectra. The new design also includes a hardware co-processor that delivers measurements quickly and accurately. The features and performance of SIGLENT’s new SDS1000X-E cannot be matched anywhere else in this price class.
Benefits to the University
SIGLENTs mission is to deliver the most value driven test and measurement instrumentation to the educational market. This includes designing reliable and easy-to-use products with cutting edge features that are backed by a three year warranty and expert applications support included at no charge. We are enabling faculty to maximize the instrumentation in their labs without sacrificing performance, even making it possible for students to have access to their own “personal” instruments.