This documentation provides a description of the Anritsu Remote Spectrum Monitor MS2710xA software. It describes the graphical user interface, provides a how-to chapter to set up measurements, discusses SCPI programing, and covers a lists of SCPI programming commands. P/N: 10450-00052
Online Help System
Download the complete user guide for the MS2710xA family of Remote Spectrum Monitors. Chapters include Graphical User Interface, How to, and Programming with SCPI. P/N: 10580-00419
This Technical data sheet includes the GPS, Yagi, Horn, Mag Mount, Wideband, Log Periodic, Whip, Bi-Blade, and Loop antennas. P/N: 11410-00376
To communicate with the MS2710xA Remote Spectrum Monitor or to change its IP configuration, a PC must be correctly set up to communicate with the instrument via a direct connection using a static IP. This guide explains how to set this up. P/N: 10580-00414
Quick Start Guide
There are various methods for geo-locating an RF signal of interest. Primary alternatives include Power of Arrival (POA), Time Difference of Arrival (TDOA), and Angle of Arrival (AOA). In most situations where modulated signal bandwidths are greater than 25 kHz, TDOA provides the best accuracy. This application note focuses on the use of TDOA as a means for tracking a signal. P/N: 11410-01133
A quick overview of the 9 kHz to 6 GHz Remote Spectrum Monitor for remote RF signal monitoring. Includes features, key specifications, and available options. This RSM is designed for OEM applications. This solution can be integrated and branded into your own enclosure. P/N: 11410-01083
With the large increase in mobile data traffic, network operators are moving the BBU (BaseBand Units) from macro cell sites to a common central location allowing greater flexibility and cost savings. The connection from the BBU to the RRH (Remote Radio Head) is most commonly via CPRI at rates between 614.4 kbps to 10,137.6 Mbps. P/N: 11410-00927
SpectraVision is a suite of software options and tools used with Anritsu’s MS2710XA product line of spectrum monitors. SpectraVision is a highly modular software system covering the entire frequency range of Anritsu's
Remote Spectrum Monitors. Various features incorporated into the software allow users to quickly perform automated analyses of the frequency spectrum, record measurements and generate optional reports detailing
signal quality and performance characteristics. P/N: 11410-00960
The MS27100A spectrum monitor module is available as a single RF input port instrument with wired Ethernet for remote interface and USB ports for connecting accessories. The MS27100A can also be expanded to four RF input ports with an optional multiplexer accessory. P/N: 11410-00898
This solution brochure covers the four steps to success when interference hunting, as well as which Anritsu product/solution is suitable for each step in the process. P/N: 11410-00900
This guide provides important notices, warranty, safety, and regulatory compliance information for the Anritsu MS2710xA series remote spectrum monitors. P/N: 10100-00064
This documentation provides a description of the Anritsu’s Remote Spectrum Monitor (RSM) and Vision Software API’s. It describes the graphical user interface, provides a how-to chapter to set up measurements, discusses API programing, and covers a lists of API programming commands. API's are presented both for control of Anritsu's RSM hardware product line (MS2710XA) as well as for Vision software. Most features in Vision are paid options. In order for these options to work, the RSM hardware must have these options
enabled. Please see the Vision software Product Brochure and User Guide for option information.
Positive Train Control (PTC) is an advanced communications system to minimize train accidents by automatically controlling train activity. This includes real-time monitoring of static and dynamic conditions that require the train to slow or stop.
Clifton Weiss & Associates, Inc. (CWA) was retained as professional consulting engineers to conduct a 3-year study of interfering RF signals on an actively operating Northeast commuter railway.
The Case Study talks about and discusses the challenges and solutions.
This Quick Start Guide provides the installation instructions and exercises that illustrate the use of Vision Remote Spectrum Monitor Software.
Quick Start Guide
Time Difference of Arrival (TDOA) is a technique for geo-locating RF sources. It requires three or more
remote receivers (probes) capable of detecting the signal of interest. Each probe is synchronized in time to
capture corresponding I/Q data blocks. Software shifts the time signature of each I/Q data set to find the
difference in the arrival time at each probe. This gives the difference in the distance of the source from each
set of probes. Using several probes provides a set of curved lines that indicate solutions to the distance
equations. The actual RF source sits at the intersection of these lines.
TDOA can provide a very accurate location estimate (< 100 m) in a short period of time. To successfully use
TDOA it is essential to understand the type of signals that can be used, how the results depend on the
geometry of the measurement (probe and source
locations), what the sources of uncertainty are and
how to mitigate them, and how to know if the
answer is meaningful.
A Primer for Public Safety Engineers and
Cellular Operators. This application note outlines how to spot and fix interference that radiates from Cable TV systems. P/N: 11410-00907