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Oscilloscope

One of twelve instruments included with every Moku:Lab

MokuLab-SilverFront.png
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Oscilloscope

One of twelve instruments
included with every Moku:Lab

MokuLab-SilverFront.png

Oscilloscope overview

Features


  • Two analog inputs with 200 MHz bandwidth
  • Built-in two-channel 250 MHz waveform generator
  • Visualization tools including measurement trends and histograms
  • TTL-compatible external trigger
  • Wireless or wired interface to iPad, Python, MATLAB and LabVIEW
  • Math channel with support for arbitrary functions

Specifications


  • < 30 nV/√Hz above 100 kHz at 1 Vpp input range
  • Vertical resolution of 12 bits at 500 MS/s up to 22 bits at 1 kS/s
  • Switchable AC/DC coupling and 50Ω/1MΩ input impedance
  • Over 20 waveform measurements
  • Linear, Sinc, and Gaussian interpolation

Intutive Shortcuts


  • Multitouch interface: Intuitively adjust time and voltage levels with pan and pinch gestures
  • Save data: Single tap data uploading to the Cloud, email or SD card

Even More


  • Cursors abound: Show up to 5 cursors on each channel and on the horizontal axis. Each one can be set as a reference or pinned to the waveform.
  • Histograms: Display live, full frame rate histograms, useful for diagnosing sources of error such as electronic crosstalk

Oscilloscope overview

Features


  • Two analog inputs with 200 MHz bandwidth
  • Built-in two-channel 250 MHz waveform generator
  • Visualization tools including measurement trends and histograms
  • TTL-compatible external trigger
  • Wireless or wired interface to iPad, Python, MATLAB and LabVIEW
  • Math channel with support for arbitrary functions

Specifications


  • < 30 nV/√Hz above 100 kHz at 1 Vpp input range
  • Vertical resolution of 12 bits at 500 MS/s up to 22 bits at 1 kS/s
  • Switchable AC/DC coupling and 50Ω/1MΩ input impedance
  • Over 20 waveform measurements
  • Linear, Sinc, and Gaussian interpolation

Intutive Shortcuts


  • Multitouch interface: Intuitively adjust time and voltage levels with pan and pinch gestures
  • Save data: Single tap data uploading to the Cloud, email or SD card

Even More


  • Cursors abound: Show up to 5 cursors on each channel and on the horizontal axis. Each one can be set as a reference or pinned to the waveform.
  • Histograms: Display live, full frame rate histograms, useful for diagnosing sources of error such as electronic crosstalk
Oscilloscope-TabletView.jpg

Badge-AppStore.png Badge-Python.png Badge-MATLAB.png Badge-LabVIEW.png

Wirelessly monitor signals and configure your Moku:Lab hardware, all
from an intuitive iPad interface, or with Python, MATLAB, and LabVIEW.

Oscilloscope-TabletView.jpg

Badge-AppStore.png Badge-Python.png
Badge-MATLAB.png Badge-LabVIEW.png

Wirelessly monitor signals and configure your Moku:Lab hardware, all from an intuitive iPad interface, or with Python, MATLAB, and LabVIEW.

F.A.Q.


  • Can I set the channel offset in screen divisions while zooming?

    To zoom in and out while keeping the channel offset fixed on the screen, simply pan up or down with two fingers held together. This 'rapid zooming' technique works horizontally and on other instruments as well!


  • What is the difference between "Normal" and "Precision" acquisition modes?

    Moku:Lab records samples from the analog inputs at a rate of 500 MS/s. When looking at long time spans, the data's sample rate is reduced to display the trace on the screen. In "Normal" acquisition mode, the input is simply downsampled; that is, only every Mth sample is taken. This can cause aliasing of high frequency signals: for example, a high frequency sine wave may appear as a lower frequency sine wave when the oscilloscope timebase is zoomed out. In "Precision" mode, the input is lowpass filtered (averaged) before downsampling. This reduces aliasing artifacts and increases the resolution of the trace. Note that in this mode, high frequency signals can be filtered out, so the oscilloscope trace may appear to be zero even if a high frequency signal is present at the input.


F.A.Q.


  • Can I set the channel offset in screen divisions while zooming?

    To zoom in and out while keeping the channel offset fixed on the screen, simply pan up or down with two fingers held together. This 'rapid zooming' technique works horizontally and on other instruments as well!


  • What is the difference between "Normal" and "Precision" acquisition modes?

    Moku:Lab records samples from the analog inputs at a rate of 500 MS/s. When looking at long time spans, the data's sample rate is reduced to display the trace on the screen. In "Normal" acquisition mode, the input is simply downsampled; that is, only every Mth sample is taken. This can cause aliasing of high frequency signals: for example, a high frequency sine wave may appear as a lower frequency sine wave when the oscilloscope timebase is zoomed out. In "Precision" mode, the input is lowpass filtered (averaged) before downsampling. This reduces aliasing artifacts and increases the resolution of the trace. Note that in this mode, high frequency signals can be filtered out, so the oscilloscope trace may appear to be zero even if a high frequency signal is present at the input.


Want your own?

Contact Us
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Want your own?

Contact Us
Buy Now