If the attenuation ratio is not kept at 1:1, the residual noise level is multiplied by whatever attenuation factor you have set. A 10:1 passive probe has a 10:1 attenuation ratio which means that the probe divides the signal by a factor of 10 before it is introduced to the scope. The scope will compensate for this attenuation by multiplying the input signal by a factor of 10. Therefore, if the attenuation ratio is set to 10:1 using a 10:1 probe, you can expect the residual noise level to increase by a factor of 10, i.e. 2mVpp at 1:1 attenuation will be 20mVpp at 10:1 attenuation.
8-channel 500 MHz oscilloscope with 16 logic inputs, for applications where four channels aren't enough. Support for eight analog channels, 16 bits with 250MHz logic bandwidth, 16MP of recording memory, power analysis, serial bus analysis, and a broad selection of voltage and current probes.
500MHz, 1.0GHz, and 1.5GHz DSOs for debug and high performance applications. 10th
generation oscilloscope from Yokogawa with industry leading 2.5 million wfms/sec and lowest dead time. Winner of Test & Measurement World's "Best in Test" award.
200, 350, and 500MHz mixed-signal oscilloscopes for every engineer. Best-in-class performance in usability, acquisition, analysis, and display—all at a price you can digest. Options include serial bus, vehicle bus, and power supply analysis functions.
500MHz, 1.0GHz, and 1.5GHz DSO and MSO models for debug, waveform characterization, bench top, or automated test applications. 4 channel models with 16 or 32 logic inputs. 12th generation oscilloscope with ergonomic physical and on-screen improvements.
A mixed signal oscilloscope is an instrument enabling the simultaneous, time correlated observations and analysis of analog with digital (logic) signals, to establish causal relationships between the various areas of a device's electronics. They are purpose-built tools for troubleshooting electrical anomalies, measuring parametric values, and monitoring cause and effect relationships between signals.
Capture, analyze, and troubleshoot electrical or real-world physical signals. Oscilloscopes observe the change of electrical signals over time, continuously graphed on a display as voltage or amplitude vs. time.