Boonton 51011-EMC Power Sensor





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Technical Specifications

Freq. Range High
(sensor) 10 kHz to 8 GHz, -60 to +20 dBm, 50Ohms, Type N-Male

Channels
(sensor)

Sensors

Extra Specifications


Product Description

Boonton 51011-EMC

EMC is part of the name.  

The overall performance of a power meter dependents on the power sensor employed. Boonton has a variety of quality power sensors to meet virtually all applications. Boonton has a complete line of Peak and Average power sensors up to 40 GHz for all of your fast rise time, wide bandwidth and wide dynamic range applications.
 • Fast measurement speed 
• Wide dynamic range (-70 dBm to +20 dBm) • Calibration factors, linearity and temperature compensations data stored in EEPROM 
• Excellent SWR for reducing mismatch uncertainty 
• Accurate calibration and unique traceability to NIST 
• Compatible with the most of Boonton power meter series 

Features 
Boonton has a large variety of power sensors that are compatible with the 4540, 4500B, 4300, 4240 and 4530 series of Boonton power meters. 

Functions of Power Sensors 
The sensor converts the incident RF or microwave power to an equivalent voltage that can be processed by the power meter. Next, the sensor presents to the incident power impedance that is closely matched to the transmission system. Both must be done with minimal drift and noise for the most accurate measurements. 

Calibration and Traceability 
Boonton employs both a linearity calibration as well as a frequency response calibration. This maximizes the performance of Diode Sensors and corrects non-linearity on all ranges. Linearity calibration can be used to extend the operating range of a Diode Sensor. It can also be used to correct non-linearity throughout a Thermocouple or Diode sensor’s dynamic range. Frequency calibration factors (NIST traceable) and other data are stored within all peak power sensors. Linearity calibration is performed using the peak power meter’s built-in calibrator. 

Sensor Selection 
Boonton Diode Sensors are constructed using balanced diode detectors. This dual diode configuration offers increased sensitivity and harmonic suppression when compared to a single diode sensor. When choosing a power sensor, several factors must be considered including frequency range, dynamic range and modulation. The sensor should have a faster rise time than that of the modulated signal. Boonton offers various peak power sensors for a huge variety of frequency ranges allowing measurements with widest dynamic range and fastest rise times.