The MA244xxA Series of Microwave Peak Power Sensors are designed to provide accurate, peak power measurements from 50 MHz to 6 GHz, 18 GHz, and 40 GHz with up to 80 dB of dynamic range and 195 MHz of video bandwidth. The sensors employ a parallel processing methodology that performs the multi-step process of RF power measurement at incredible, unmatched speeds. While conventional power meters and USB sensors perform steps serially, resulting in long re-arm times and missed data, Anritsu sensors capture, display, and measure every pulse, glitch, and detail with virtually no gaps in data and zero latency. P/N: 11410-01127
Download this solution card for an overview of the Power Sensors and Meters available from Anritsu. P/N: 11410-00558
This Quick Start Guide provides information on installing the Anritsu PowerXpert application and the MA24100A series, MA24200A series, and MA24300A series power sensors. Included are instructions for making basic power measurements. P/N: 10585-00021
Quick Start Guide
This quick overview features the Anritsu family of USB Power Sensors and provides the special features of the USB Power Sensors along with tables that make product selection a breeze.
This manual provides general information, as well as installation and operating information for the Anritsu MA24100A series, MA24200A series, and MA24300A series USB Power Sensors and the Anritsu PowerXpert software application.
This guide provides important notices, warranty, safety, and regulatory compliance information for the Anritsu Power Meters, Power Master™, USB Power Sensors, Thermal Sensors, and Diode Sensors. Be sure to
read these important notices before operating the equipment.
The Power Sensor Declaration of Conformity is a special document issued by Anritsu to state that the product meets all of the applicable legislation and European directives. P/N: 10101-00008
The MA24208A and MA24218A Universal USB Power sensors are designed to provide accurate average power measurements from 10 MHz to 8 GHz and 18 GHz, respectively, over 80 dB of dynamic range. The sensors employ a patented “triple path” architecture that provides True-RMS measurements over the entire frequency and dynamic range (similar to thermal sensors), enabling users to make highly accurate average power measurements for CW, multi-tone, and digitally modulated signals up to 18 GHz.
This Measurement Guide documents the Power Meter and the High Accuracy Power Meter for the following Anritsu instruments: BTS Master, Site Master, Spectrum Master, and Cell Master.
This article examines the basic technologies of power sensors, their advantages, and their disadvantages. P/N: 11410-00932
The purpose of this article is to better define the different factors of measurement uncertainty, discuss their relative impact on overall uncertainty, and explain the important things to look for when picking a power meter and/or sensor. P/N: 11410-00930
What's the difference between benchtop power meters and USB power meters? This article addresses that question and provides clarification as to which meter is most appropriate to meet your particular needs. P/N: 11410-00931
When setting up a test system, it’s critical to know the types of measurements you want to perform in order to select the right equipment. In the world of power measurement, one can easily be confused by the different types of sensors and their varying measurement capabilities. Parsing through some of the terminology can help make the selection process easier. P/N: 11410-00929
In high volume manufacturing of semiconductors, chipsets, cell phones, etc., throughput, quality, and price
are three major factors of success. It’s critical that manufacturers deliver on both timing and quality so as not
to impact the rest of the supply chain, and in a highly competitive industry, pennies per unit can make the
difference between winning or losing a contract. Unfortunately, speed, accuracy, and cost tend to be opposing
forces. How do you produce more units per run while ensuring quality – without breaking the budget?