RIGOL DS-4054 Oscilloscope is a member of RIGOL’s DS400 Series of Digital Oscilloscopes, a series of versatile and high performance oscilloscopes that integrates today’s most advanced features and technologies. The DS-4054 model features a 9 Inch wide display with 500 MHz bandwidth. The important buttons are easy to find like the control and functional buttons. Channel and measurement settings are located in an easy to find menu that makes adding measurements to the display a quick and easy process. Custom measurements can also be done through manual option allowing users to adjust the cursor freely.
At a market price of $5,899, the DS-4054 boosts some special features unique to its price range. One feature highlighted is that the device can be used in various triggering modes. Through triggering menu featured in this device, users can go to different triggering functionalities like the conventional Edge type triggers, communication type triggers and even custom triggers that can be set-up. Another plus for the DS-4054 is its recording capability. The device is equipped with waveform recording and display functionality allowing users to have a closer look of signals that appear unusual making it more convenient to examine the waveforms. The device uses ultravision technology that insures numerous options of waveform recording and analysis due to its large memory and high acquisition rate.
RIGOL DS-4054 Oscilloscope being part of the DS400 Series is likely to become more successful than other market leaders. Compared to its closest competitor the Tektronix DP0300 with a sampling rate of 2.5 GSa/s, memory of 5 Mpts and an acquisition rate of 50,000 wfms/s, the DS-4054 already boosts a 4 GSa/a sampling rate, 140 Mpts memory and an acquisition rate of 50,000 wfms/s. For connectivity, the device also comprises a USB, Ethernet and a VGA output port. The RIGOL DS-4054 in total provides users easy measurement access, exceptional display and is definitely worth the price you pay for the device.
RIGOL DS-4054 Digital Oscilloscope – Product Overview - [Link]
Dave started out wanting to investigate the power-on spike on the Rigol DP832 Lab Power Supply, but ended up hunting down a reset bug that uncovered a bad thermal design mistake in the supply.
EEVblog #512 – Rigol DP832 Bad Design Investigation - [Link]
Dave gives his initial impression on the Rigol DP832 triple output 195W lab power supply.
EEVblog #509 – Rigol DP832 Lab Power Supply - [Link]
Tips for Using the Rigol DS1052E Oscilloscope. [via]
In this article I share a few tips I’ve learned about using the Rigol DS1052E oscilloscope.
Tips for Using the Rigol DS1052E Oscilloscope - [Link]
The light weight, compact size and low cost DSA800 family of spectrum analyzers from Rigol Technologies feature digital IF technology to provide the reliability and performance necessary for RF applications. The spectrum analyzers have a frequency range of 9 kHz to 1.5 GHz with a typical displayed average noise level (DANL) of ‑135 dBm. SSB offset phase noise is typically -80 dBc/Hz at 10 kHz, and the resolution bandwidth is adjustable from 100 Hz to 1 MHz. A preamplifier and AM/FM demodulation are standard with this instrument. [via]
Low-Cost Spectrum Analysers Feature 1.5 GHz Top End - [Link]
Hacking the Rigol DS1052E Oscilloscope with Linux, hardwarehank writes – [via]
I was in the market for an oscilloscope, but I didn’t want to spend much. I found out about Rigol and their line of $300-400 scopes, and was getting ready to buy one. Then I found a post on how to make your DS1052E, which costs about $400 into a DS1102E, which costs about $700 with a simple firmware modification! I bought the scope right after, and I received it in the mail today. It’s pretty nice by default, but doubling the bandwidth is always a plus.
The DS1052E has a 50Mhz maximum frequency, but it has exactly the same hardware (as far as the reverse-engineering folks can tell) as the DS1102E, which has a 100Mhz maximum. This guide will show you how to make the switch very easily using Linux. You can do it in Windows too, but it’s a bit more involved, and Linux makes it really really easy.
Hacking the Rigol DS1052E Oscilloscope with Linux - [Link]