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DSO91304A Infiniium High Performance Oscilloscope: 13 GHz

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Supporting Documents

Explore how this product addresses specific measurement challenges.

Using Microwave Switches When Testing High Speed Serial Digital Interfaces
Many high speed digital interfaces use multiple lanes to achieve their system's throughput requirements. Most issues associated with this can be resolved with a switching network.
Basic Oscilloscope Fundamentals - Application Note
This application note provides an overview of basic oscilloscope fundamentals. You will learn what an oscilloscope is and how to use oscilloscopes.
USB 2.0 Compliance Testing with Infiniium Oscilloscopes - Application Note
This Application Note discusses the solution for the USB 2.0 test suite. The Keysight solution is the only one-box solution that uses the official USB-IF scripts for precompliance ans compliance testing.
Evaluating Oscilloscope Bandwidths for Your Application - Application Note
How much bandwidth does your oscilloscope really need? Learn how to choose the correct bandwidth oscilloscope for your application.
8 Hints for Better Scope Probings - Application Note
In this application note, you will find eight useful hints for selecting the right probe for your application and for making your oscilloscope probing better.
An Overview of the Electrical Validation of 10BASE-T, 100BASE-TX, and 1000BASE-T - Application Note
The technology used in these ports, commonly known as “LAN” or “NIC” ports, is usually one of the 10BASE-T, 100BASE-TX, and 1000BASE-T standards or a combination of them.
Improving Usability and Performance in High-Bandwidth Active Oscilloscope Probes (AN 1419-02)
Understand how to get minimal probe loading and highest-possible-performance representation of your signal.
Performance Comparison of Differential and Single-Ended Active Voltage Probes (AN 1419-03)
Explore performance and usability trade-offs for differential and single-ended probes.
Integrated Debugging-A New Approach to Troubleshooting Your Designs with Real-Time Oscilloscopes
Traditional debugging can be time consuming and inefficient. With Keysight Infiniium oscilloscopes, “integrated debugging” is a reality, and it leads you directly to the root cause of problems.
What is the difference between an equivalent time and a real-time oscilloscope? - Application Note
This document will discuss how each type of oscilloscope samples the incoming waveform and explain the trigger requirements.
Capturing the Fifth Harmonic: Tradeoffs Between Sampling and Real Time scopes
There is no simple way to decide how much oscilloscope bandwidth you will need. Scope vendors promote a “fifth harmonic” rule of thumb. They suggest you purchase a scope with sufficient bandwidth to capture the fifth harmonic of your signals.
Using Equalization Techniques on Your Infiniium 90000A Series Oscilloscope
A transmitter sends a serial signal over a transmission channel (examples: backplane, cable) to a receiver. As the signal rate increases, the channel the signal travels through distorts the signal at the receiver.
Understanding Oscilloscope Frequency Response & Its Effect on Rise-Time Accuracy - Application Note
In this application note, we review the properties of both Gaussian and flat-response oscilloscopes, then discuss rise time accuracy for each response type. We show that flat-response oscilloscope, give more accurate rise-time measurement than a Gaussian-response oscilloscope of equal bandwidth, and we show you how to estimate the bandwidth you need. The application note will show you which type of frequency response offers the best measurement accuracy; there are two issues to consider, the maximum signal frequency, and the oscilloscope sampling alias errors. It will also determine how much bandwidth you need.
Understanding the Right Metrics to use when Evaluating Oscilloscope Quality - Application Note
For scopes with bandwidth in the GHz range, a quality metric involves characterizing the analog-to-digital converter (ADC) using effective number of bits (ENOB). How important is ENOB?
Understanding The Oscilloscope Jitter Specification
Jitter is defined as the unwanted phase modulation of a digital signal, and is considered one of the most important specifications for measuring a device's quality.
Bandwidth and Rise Time Requirements for Making Accurate Oscilloscope Measurements
How much oscilloscope bandwidth do you need and how fast does the rise time need to be to measure your signals accurately?
Three Compelling Reasons for Deep Acquisition Memory
This app note discusses deep memory's value. While acquisition memory depth is often used as a primary purchase consideration, the associated benefits require additional thought to fully appreciate.
Understanding and Using Offset in InfiniiMax Active Probes - Application Note
This application note explains how offset is applied in the Keysight InfiniiMax Active Probes and how to use offset for various applications
Finding Sources of Jitter with Real-Time Jitter Analysis (AN 1448-2) - Application Note
This application note describes how to use a real-time oscilloscope with jitter analysis, along with the stimulus-response techniques, to meet the critical time-correlation requirement to relate jitter trend measurement results to measured signals.
Analyzing Jitter Using Keysight EZJIT Plus Software
EZJIT Plus is an optional jitter analysis software package that supports Infiniium DSO80000 real-time oscilloscopes from Keysight Technologies, Inc., and it performs RJ/DJ analysis. EZJIT
Demystifying Deep Memory Oscilloscopes
Let’s start with a simple question. In which of today’s technologies is only kBytes (kB) of memory acceptable? The RAM capacity of your new 3GHz Pentium D computer? The storage capacity of your MP3 player? Your oscilloscope?
Evaluating Oscilloscope Sample Rates vs. Sampling Fidelity - Application Note
Make the most accurate digital measurements by learning how to evaluate oscilloscope sample rates vs. signal fidelity.
A Time-Saving Method for Analyzing Signal Integrity in DDR Memory Buses
This application note covers new tools and measurement techniques for characterizing and validating signal integrity of DDR (double data rate synchronous dynamic random access memory) signals.
The Truth About The Fidelity of High Bandwidth Voltage Probes, AN 1404
An analysis of high-bandwidth voltage probes that reveals a fundamental tradeoff between fidelity and ease of use that exists with all high-bandwidth probes.
Low Voltage Differential Signaling, (AN 1382-6)
Using LVDS for High Speed Data Transmission
Debugging USB 2.0: It's Not Just A Digital World (AN 1382-3)
Debugging USB 2.0 Systems
Using Clock Jitter Analysis to Reduce BER in Serial Data Applications
This Application Note emphasizes on the emerging techniques for reference clock jitter analysis from the perspective of oscillator physics, phase noise theory, and serial data technology.
Spectral Analysis Using a Deep Memory Oscilloscope FFT (AN 1383-1))
Many of today's digital oscilloscopes include a Fast Fourier Transform (FFT) for frequency-domain analysis. This feature is especially valuable for oscilloscope users who have limited or no access to a spectrum analyzer yet occasionally need frequency-domain analysis capability. An integrated...
Optimizing Oscilloscope Measurement Accuracy on High-Performance Systems with Keysight Active Probes
This application note covers the following information that you should consider when selecting an oscilloscope probe to capture high-speed signals: Consider the effect that probe input impedance will have on your circuit. Capacitive loading becomes increasingly important at high frequencies and it is important to use the shortest possible ground lead to minimize inductance. The probe will introduce distortion into your measurements unless it has a flat transmitted response throughout the bandwidth of the probe. A flat transmitted response will closely track the signal at the probe tip and pass it to the oscilloscope with minimal degradation.
Is the 5th Harmonic Still Useful for Predicting Data Signal Bandwidth?
This article, published in High Frequency Electronics, compares using the 5th harmonic to using the system rise/fall times to determine the required bandwidth for your system. The article begins on page 18.

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