N2821A Agilent High Sensitivity AC/DC Current Probe (1-ch)

N2821A Agilent High Sensitivity AC/DC Current Probe (1-ch)
3 MHz
Key Features & Specifications

Industry’s highest sensitivity
•Minimum current range of 50 uA
•Maximum current range of 5 A
•Normal dynamic range of >1,000:1 or 60 dB
– 3 MHz – zoom-out channel
– 500 kHz – zoom-in channel
See the details without losing sight of the big picture
•Ideal for capturing and analyzing low level current flow in the DUT to characterize sub-circuits or measuring current consumption of wireless battery-powered devices or integrated circuits
•Use selectable high- or low- gain view of the current waveform for normal dynamic range measurement
•Probe accessories included with the probe or orderable separately: interchangeable sensor heads, MBB receptacles, headers and hook-up wires

As modern battery-powered devices and integrated circuits become more green and energy efficient, there is a growing need to make high-sensitivity, low-level current measurements to ensure the current consumption of these devices is in acceptable limits. The N2821A high-sensitivity probe is engineered to make high-dynamic-range, high-sensitivity measurements to meet today’s challenging current measurement needs.

The ultra-sensitive N2821A AC/DC current probe can support measurements from 50 uA to 5 A on Agilent oscilloscopes. The N2821A interface uses a make-before-break (MBB) connector, allowing you to quickly probe multiple locations on your DUT without having to solder or unsolder the leads.

The N2820A 2-channel current probe connects to two oscilloscope channels to provide simultaneous low- and high-gain views for wider dynamic range measurement, while the N2821A 1-channel current probe provides one user-selectable view at a time.

Use in combination with the 9000 H-Series HD Infiniium oscilloscopes for the ultimate high-definition measurement solution. Use an area-under-the-curve measurement (Charge) on Infiniium oscilloscopes where you can easily calculate the integrated current consumptions over time in Coulombs.