|Number of Items||1|
|Manufacturer Part Number||SDS1202X-E|
Siglent Technologies SDS1202X-E 200 mhz Digital Oscilloscope 2 Channels, Grey
+ S$50.60 Delivery
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- 200 mhz bandwidth
- Real-time sampling rate up to 1 gsa/use
- IRecord length up to 14 Mpts
- Standard serial bus triggering and decode, supports iic, spi, uart, Rs232, can, and lin
- 1M points fft
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200Mhz, 1Gsa/s, The SDS1202X-E Series employs a new generation of Spo technology that provides excellent signal fidelity and performance. The system noise is also lower than similar products in the industry. It has a minimum vertical input range of 500 UV/Div, an innovative digital trigger system with high sensitivity and low jitter, and a waveform capture rate of 400, 000 frames/sec (sequence mode). it also employs a 256-level intensity Grading display function and a color temperature display mode not found in other models in this Class. Siglent’s new oscilloscopes offering supports multiple powerful triggering modes including serial bus triggering. Decoding is standard configuration including IIC, SPI, UART, can, LIN. History waveform recording and sequential triggering enable extended waveform recording and analysis. Another powerful addition is the new 1M points FFT math function that gives the sds1000x-e very high frequency resolution when observing signal Spectra. The new design also includes a hardware co-processor that delivers measurements quickly and accurately. The features and high performance of the sds1000x-e Series cannot be matched else anywhere at this price. Channels 2CH+1EXT, Memory depth :7 Mpts/CH (Dual-Channel); 14 Mpts/CH (Single-Channel)/ data sheet(contains data for product relating to speed). Secure erase feature.
SDS1000X-E Series Super Phosphor Oscilloscope
SIGLENT’s new SDS1000X-E Series Super Phosphor Oscilloscope is available in 100 and 200 MHz bandwidths and 2 or 4 analog channels.
- Math co-processor speeds front panel operation
- Waveform capture rate up to 100,000 wfm/s (normal mode), and 400,000 wfm/s (sequence mode)
- Low background noise and 500 μV / div to 10 V / div voltage scales
- Serial decoding is free and includes IIC, SPI, UART, CAN, and LIN
- On-screen Bode plot and web-browser control (standard on 4 channel only)
- WiFi control (optional on 4 channel only)
- True measurement and math can use all 14 Mpts of memory
- Large 7-inch TFT-LCD display with 800 * 480 resolution
Key Performance Specifications
- 100 MHz-200 MHz
- 2+EXT/4 CH
- 14 Mpts Record length
- 1 GSa/s sample rate
- 1Mpts FFT
- 16 Logic/MSO Optional on 4 Channel Only
Gate and Zoom Measurement
Through Gate and Zoom measurement, the user can specify an arbitrary interval of waveform data analysis and statistics. This helps avoid measurement errors that can be caused by invalid or extraneous data, greatly enhancing the measurements’ validity and flexibility.
Hardware-Based High Speed Pass/ Fail Function
The SDS1000X-E utilizes a hardware-based Pass/Fail function, performing up to 40,000 Pass / Fail decisions each second. Easily generate user defined test templates provide trace mask comparison making it suitable for long-term signal monitoring or automated production line testing.
The new math co-processor enables FFT analysis of incoming signals using up to 1 M samples per waveform. This provides high frequency resolution with a fast refresh rate. The FFT function also supports a variety of window functions so that it can adapt to different spectrum measurement needs.Four-channel series support Peaks, Markers, a variety of numbers.
History Waveforms (History) Mode and Segmented Acquisition (Sequence)
Playback the latest triggered events using the history function.Segmented memory collection will store trigger events into multiple (Up to 80,000) memory segments, each segment will store riggered waveforms and timestamp of each frame.
Serial Bus Decoding Function (Standard)
SDS1000X-E displays the decoding through the events list. Bus protocol information can be quickly and intuitively displayed in a tabular format.
True Measurement to 14 M Points
SDS1004X-E can measure all sampled data points up to 14 Mpts. This ensures the accuracy of measurements while the math co-processor decreases measurement time and increases ease-of-use.
Bode Plot (Four Channel Series Only)
SDS1004X-E can control the USB AWG module or control an independent SIGLENT SDG instrument, scan a devices amplitude and phase frequency response, and display the data as a Bode Plot. There is also a Vari-level Mode for accurately measuring Power Supply Control Loop Response (PSRR). It can also show the result lists, and export the data to a USB disk.
Web Control (Four Channel Series Only)
With the new embedded web server, users can control the SDS1004X-E USB WIFI Adapter series only) from a simple web page. This provides wonderful remote troubleshooting and monitoring capabilities. The web page has PC and mobile styles that include an embedded virtual control panel
|Bandwidth||100 MHz||200 MHz||200 MHz|
|Real Time Sampling Rate||1 GSa/s||1 GSa/s||1 GSa/s|
|256 -Level Intensity Grading and Color Temperature Display||✓||✓||✓|
|Memory Depth (Max.)||7 Mpts/CH (not interleave mode); 14 Mpts/CH (interleave mode)||7 Mpts/CH (not interleave mode); 14 Mpts/CH (interleave mode)||7 Mpts/CH (not interleave mode); 14 Mpts/CH (interleave mode)|
|Trigger Type||Edge, Slope, Pulse Width, Window, Runt, Interval, Dropout, Pattern, Video||Edge, Slope, Pulse Width, Window, Runt, Interval, Dropout, Pattern, Video||Edge, Slope, Pulse Width, Window, Runt, Interval, Dropout, Pattern, Video|
|Capture Rate||100,000 wfm/s (normal mode), 400,000 wfm/s (sequence mode)||100,000 wfm/s (normal mode), 400,000 wfm/s (sequence mode)||100,000 wfm/s (normal mode), 400,000 wfm/s (sequence mode)|
|USB AWG Module (Four Channel Series Only, Option)||One channel, 25 MHz, sample rate of 125 MHz, wave length of 16 kpts, isolated output (SAG1021I only)||Not Support||One channel, 25 MHz, sample rate of 125 MHz, wave length of 16 kpts, isolated output (SAG1021I only)|
|16 Digital Channels (Four Channel Series Only, Option)||Maximum waveform capture rate up to 1 GSa/s, Record length up to 14 Mpts/CH||Not Support||Maximum waveform capture rate up to 1 GSa/s, Record length up to 14 Mpts/CH|
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Very satisfied with its performance and would higly recommend it to any electronic DIYer.
By YF Yeong on 28 October 2020
Very satisfied with its performance and would higly recommend it to any electronic DIYer.
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
I am a relative newbie to Arduino and electronics, building mostly stepper motor controllers, camera interfaces and experimenting with ESP8266 devices. For everything but the stepper motor controllers (joystick controller), I was getting by with multimeters and literally touching LEDs to different contacts to see what was hot. When I started building and facing issues getting the motors to run reliably, it was frustrating. Luckily, I caught a YouTube vid that explained how to use an oscilloscope to see what signal the Arduino was putting out (PCM to control the speed). I needed my own scope and not needing something fancy, bought a kit costing about $20. I built it, put it all together, then... nothing. Bought another one and was able to get it to work. Alas, it was glitchy. I did learn a lot about soldering and do recommend doing this, but it was unstable enough (my own fault) that I wanted a proper product.
So I looked online and found a host of threads. Most pitted the Siglent against the Rigol, especially touting the number of channels in the latter. Other threads talked about the top-end frequency that each supported and how it affected the readings. It came down to the fact that a 4-channel high-frequency oscilloscope would cost about double what I was willing to spend. Though the Rigol and Siglent both had great reviews, I went with the Siglent as there would be easier calculations and adjustments for this newbie to make.
The main things I like about this device was the high frequency support (200 MhZ) that would potentially allow me to troubleshoot more complex devices (e.g., video cards, radios, etc.). Two channels is one more than I'm using currently. Even for a newbie, the layout of the dials was easy to learn. Others have reported that the multiple button presses to get to math and other functions was annoying, but honestly, I use things like saving to USB and some of the math functions infrequently enough that it's not a concern. Display is easy to read.
Calibrating the probes was easy using the included screwdriver and the built-in reference signal.
I realize that $300 is on the high-side for a hobbyist (well, maybe :D), but after research this was most feature complete in that price range. I'm very happy with this purchase and hope to not soon outgrow it.
I've fixed several things and tested the scope with a good signal generator and find it's a very solid performer. Remember, 200 MHz in a scope means 3 dB down, not that you can't see higher frequencies, so I tested it at 500 MHz. I was easily able to observe a signal from my generator, although the amplitude displayed was lower. That's fine for some levels of troubleshooting. Yeah, it doesn't do some things as well as my old 475, notably I haven't gotten it to show an AM modulated envelope properly, but it runs rings around the Tek on other things: single event sweeps, stacking many traces, and (of course) saving screen captures to a thumb drive. And to be honest, I don't look at AM all that often to care much.
I especially like that it weighs nothing compared to the Tek and I can carry it around the house to whatever I need to look at.
Retired EE , RF designer, with 45 years driving an oscilloscope. The first scope I used on a job was the 475. This is my new standard.
One practice I have grown to hate about many competitors’ business model is the firmware disabling of many useful functions on their products. If you, their customer, want to access those features, then you pay extra to enable them. Siglent has decided not to nickel and dime their customers to death with this scope. If someone is buying an entry level scope (like this) they are probably on a budget anyway. Serial Decoding, FFT, enabling the full bandwidth, and a Calibration certificate (among others) are all included in the $379 price and would cost over $250.00 in “Options” from competitors.
My biggest complaints on this oscilloscope: I could not find an obvious way to do boxcar averaging or to set the trigger position on the screen without changing the sweep delay time. Both of these seem like they could be fairly easily included in future firmware releases.
Also I wish Siglent had added a HDMI port to be able to display on a larger screen.
In summary, this is a very capable Oscilloscope for $379.00.