Pico Automotive, is pleased to share a new educational series, by Steve Smith - sharing his knowledge about using math channels in PicoScope. The is parts two, covering why the math channels in PicoScope are so useful for automotive testing, and how to use them for applications like calculating resistance, power, rpm, torque, voltage drop, etc.
The series consists of nine parts in total, covering why the math channels in PicoScope are so useful and how to use them for applications like calculating resistance, power, rpm, torque, voltage drop, etc.
The new BK Precision MR Series offers up to 1000 V or 80 A in a compact 2U form factor and well suited for both bench use and automated test system applications.
The products work with PicoScope 6 application software, which takes full advantage of the latest PC performance and display capabilities, showing clean, crisp waveforms on screens of any size and resolution. The top-of-the range PicoScope 6824E has dual 5 GS/s analog to digital converters and 4 gigasamples of capture memory as standard. It offers a rich set of built-in tools for embedded systems debug, including DeepMeasure™ that captures the measurement results of each one in up to a million cycles.
It’s the foundation of any electrical safety program: limiting the exposure of workers to the electrical hazards of shock and arc flash. Using test leads and clamps to probe inside a live panel when troubleshooting and performing routine maintenance always exposes workers to danger.
This amount of mechanical motion inevitably causes screws to reposition, springs to weaken and mechanical linkage to loosen. In addition, electronic components change value over time. The results are valves that don’t fully open or close, close prematurely, or operate erratically and cause improper regulation of the gas or liquid under its control. This is more commonly referred to as “calibration drift.
COMTEST says with Fluke’s new PQ400 Electrical Measurement Window, a permanently installed interface, technicians have safe and near-instant access to electrical panels for making critical power quality and energy measurements.
INDUSTRIAL SCIENTIFIC | THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 2018
What is the difference between carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide? - When referring to carbon monoxide (CO) and carbon dioxide (CO2), people often confuse or interchange the two. For the most part, people are aware that they are two different gases, but which one is the good one and which is the bad one, or is it even correct to classify them that way? Before getting into how and where carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide affect people and the environment and how to test for them, let’s get a basic understanding of where they come from.
COMTEST are currently promoting Fluke’s 177 & the Fluke 179 Digital Multimeters (DMMs), the two DMMs that are to be found on more tool belts, finding more problems, than any other comparable test tool.
COMTEST is offering the Fluke 368 & Fluke 369 true-RMS leakage current clamp meters that help users detect, document, record and compare leakage current readings over time as a means of preventing unplanned downtime, and identifying intermittent GFCI (Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter) and RCD (Residual Current Device) trips, all without taking equipment off line.