|LeCroy 9101 Generator|
9100 SYSTEM DESCRIPTION The LeCroy 9100 Series Arbitrary Function Generators (AFG) are high performance ATE or benchtop instruments which can generate either standard or user-defined, complex waveforms with unparalleled point-to-point resolution. They are fully programmable via either GPIB or RS-232. Waveform creation and editing software is offered for PC-DOS compatible computers. The products in the 9100 Series are: 9100 high speed dual channel Arbitrary Function Generator 9101 high speed single channel Aribitrary Function Generator 9109 high speed dual channel Arbitrary Function Generator with digital outputs.The common elements of the 9100 Series are described in the early chapters of this manual. Product specific information for the 9109 and 9101 is located in Chapter 7 and 8 respectively. The 9100 Series instruments are part of a complete custom waveform generation system. The main products which support this system are listed below. 9100, 9101, 9109 ARBITRARY FUNCTION GENERATOR MAINFRAME. This is the basic mainframe unit. The standard unit is remotely programmable over GPIB. This unit has local control ONLY through use of the optional 9100/CP control panel. 9100R 9100 REAR PANEL CONNECTOR MAINFRAME. Same as 9100 except all signal input and output connectors are brought to the rear panel. 9100/CP 9100 HAND-HELD CONTROL PANEL. This is the control panel which adds local operation of all features of the 9100 with the exception of waveform file creation, editing and downloading. Metal brackets are included to allow control panel to be free-standing or attached to side of the 9100 mainframe. The EASYWAVE® Operating Manual covers the following products: 9100/SW EASYWAVE SOFTWARE. An optional software package for PC-DOS compatible computers which provides easy waveform creation and editing. This includes creating waveforms from a simple waveform element library, equations, tabular editing, or direct acquisition from LeCroy Oscilloscopes. Without this package waveform files must be created on a host computer either with a text editor or a user written program and then downloaded either over GPIB or RS-232. 9100GPIB2 IBM PC COMPATIBLE GPIB CARD AND SOFTWARE. This GPIB card and driver software are required to run EASYWAVE from an IBM XT/AT compatible. Manuals are included with this for detailed operation of GPIB without EASYWAVE. Operation of the 9100 AFG via the EASYWAVE software package provides full capability without compromise. All waveforms may be edited at any time and the 9100 can be operated via a full-screen interface on the host IBM XT/AT. NOTE: Waveform editing capability has not been provided in the 9100 Series mainframe. Some applications may not need to have waveform creation or editing facilities on hand at all times. In these cases, after the waveforms have been created with EASYWAVE (or other user supplied program) and downloaded to the AFG non-volatile RAM disk the host computer may be disconnected and the AFG can be used as a "custom” waveform generator with all control accessible via the 9100/CP control panel. Some users may need to use other host computers to operate their test systems. In this case the basic waveform shapes needed for testing may be edited using EASYWAVE and downloaded into the 9100 or transferred to the test system host computer. 9100 WAVEFORM GENERATION CONCEPT The 9100 is a signal source whose output voltage as a function of time-can be programmed via an array of data values and various control settings. The instrument generates the waveform by sequentially stepping through the array and outputting a voltage proportional to each data value for a fixed time interval or sample period (point). Selecting or specifying the contents of the data array are performed separately from entering the control settings commands so the user has a great deal of flexibility in modifying a waveform without having to change its basic shape (the waveform data array). A simple way of thinking about the operation of an AFG is shown in Figure 2.1. Basically, an oscillator clocks a counter which in turn advances the address applied to a memory. The memory data value which is stored in the next sequential location is then output to the digital-to-analog converter (DAC). Finally the DAC converts the data value to an analog level. As the counter steps through the memory addresses, the associated data values are converted by the DAC. This results in a voltage waveform being output which is proportional to the data array which resides in the memory.
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|LeCroy -- 9101 -- Gebruikershandleiding|
|Manueel de Type:||Gebruikershandleiding|
|Grootte:||8.57 Mbytes (8982720 Bytes)|
|Datum:||01 april 1993|
|Kwaliteit:||Gescand document alle leesbaar.|
|Uploaden datum:||12 september 2017|
|Downloads:||30 Sinds 12 september 2017|
1 General Information Purpose 1-1 Unpacking and Inspection 1-1 Warranty 1-1 Product Assistance 1-2 Maintenance Agreements 1-2 Documentation Discrepancies 1-2 Software licensing Agreement 1-2 Service Procedure 1-3 2 Product Description 9100 System Description 2-1 9100 Waveform Generation Concept 2-2 9100 Architecture 2-3 Front Panel Controls, Connections and Indicators 2-11 Rear Panel Controls, and Connections 2-1S Specifications 2-15 3 Operations Preparation For Use 3-1 Standard Functions 3-3 Arbitrary Waveforms and File Conventions 3-4 Defining An Arbitrary Waveform In Terms Of A Waveform File 3-5 Transferring Waveform Data Files Into the AFG RAM Disk Via GPIB 3-6 Loading the Waveform Files From RAM Disk Into the Waveform Generator Circuit 3-9 Control Settings Summary-(amplitude, dock,...) 3-12 Specifying How the Data Values Are Converted to Voltage Levels 3-13 Specifying the Time Per Point 3-14 Specifying The Trigger Mode 3-14 Specifying the Trigger Delay 3-27 Specifying External Triggering 3-27 Using the Filters to Smooth the Waveform 3-27 Disconnecting the Output While the Generator is Running 3-28 Inverting Channel 1 or 2 3-28 Summing Channel 1 and Channel 2 Signals 3-28 Using the External Sum Input 3-28 Using an External Clock Reference 3-29 Using an External Clock Source 3-29 Synchronizing with Another 9100 Series AFG 3-29 Starting and Stopping the Waveform 3-30 Automating the Setup and Loading of Waveforms 3-30 4 Operating Instructions Control Panel Operation 4-1 Basic Description 4-1 Main Menu Keys 4-5 Understanding the 9100/CP Menus 4-11 Entry Changes 4-19 Controlling the Arbitrary Function Generator with the 9100/CP 4-22 Selecting an Arbitrary Waveform 4-23 Selecting a Standard Waveform 4-25 Selecting Attributes of Standard Sine 4-26 Selecting Attributes of Standard Square 4-27 Selecting Attributes of Standard Triangle 4-28 Selecting Attributes of Standard Ramp 4-28 Selecting Attributes of Standard Pulse 4-29 Selecting Attributes of Standard DC 4-30 Channel 1 Waveform Attributes 4-30 Channel 2 Waveform Attributes 4-33 Controlling the Timebase 4-33 Trigger Control 4-37 Arming and Firing Trigger 4-40 Working with Setup Files 4-40 Working with Sequence Files 4-42 Loading and Linking Waveforms 4-43 Executing Waveforms 4-45 Aborting Waveforms 4-45 Accessing the State of the AFG 4-45 5 Operating over the GPIB General Introduction 5-1 Remote Mode 5-1 Local Mode 5-1 Addressing 5-1 Messages 5-2 Device Dependent Messages 5-2 Message Input Format 5-2 Command Format 5-3 Command Parameters 5-3 General Rules for Commands 5-4 IEEE-488 Standard Messages 5-5 Receiving the Device Clear Message 5-5 Receiving the Trigger Message 5-5 Receiving the Remote Message 5-5 Receiving the Local Message 5-5 Receiving the Local Lockout Messages 5-5 Sending Messages 5-6 Sending the Require Service Message (SRQ) 5-6 Sending the Serial Poll Status Byte 5-6 Sending the Secondary Status Bytes 5-7 Operation of the Status Bytes 5-7 Acronym Guidelines 5-14 Programming Command Reference Section Command Summary 5-15 File Handling Commands 5-18 File Structures 5-18 Setup and Sequence Files 5-19 Setup Files 5-19 Executing Setup Files 5-20 Sequence Files 5-20 Executing Sequence Files 5-21 Single Waveform Files 5-22 Dual Waveform Files 5-22 Executing Waveform Files 5-23 File Handling Commands DELETE 5-24 END 5-25 LEARN_SETUP 5-26 LINK 5-27 LOAD 5-29 RECALL 5-30 SEQUENCE 5-31 SETUP 5-32 STORE 5-33 Action Commands ABORT 5-34 ARBITRARY 5-35 ARM 5-36 CALIBRATE 5-37 CLEAR 5-38 GO 5-39 NEXT 5-40 SELFTEST 5-41 STOP 5-42 TRIGGER 5-43 Channel Parameter Commands CHI AMPLITUDE (CH2_AMPLITUDE) 5-44 CH 1~FILTER (CH2_FILTER) 5-45 CH1_INVERT (CH2 INVERT) 5-46 CHI OFFSET (CH2_OFFSET) 5-47 CHl-OUTPUT (CH2_OUTPUT) 5-48 CHl~ZERO REF (CHl_ZERO_REF) 5-49 EXTERNAL SUM 5-50 SUM_MODE 5-51 Timebase Commands CLOCK_SOURCE 5-52 CLOCK LEVEL 5-53 CLOCK MODE 5-54 CLOCK RATE 5-55 CLOCK~SLOPE 5-56 CLOCKPERIOD 5-57 CLOCKREFEREN CE 5-58 Trigger Commands DELAY MODE 5-59 MARKER DELAY 5-60 TRIGGER ARM SOURCE 5-61 TRIGGERDELAY 5-62 TRIGGER- LEVEL 5-63 TRIGGERlMODE 5-64 TRIGGER SLOPE 5-65 TRIGGERlSOURCE 5-66 Standard Function Commands STANDARD 5-68 SINE 5-69 SINE MODE 5-70 SINE FREQUENCY 5-71 SINE”CH1 PHASE 5-72 SINECH2~PHASE 5-73 SQUARE 5-74 SQUARE MODE 5-75 SQUAREJFREQUENCY 5-76 SQUARE PHASE 5-77 SQUARE~RELATIVE_PHASE 5-78 TRIANGLE 5-79 TRIANGLE MODE 5-80 TRIANGLE FREQUENCY 5-81 TRIANGLE~PHASE 5-82 TRIANGLEJRELATIVE_PHASE 5-83 RAMP 5-84 RAMP_MODE 5-85 RAMP PERIOD 5-86 RAMP PHASE 5-87 RAMP RELATIVE PHASE 5-88 PULSE 5-89 PULSE WIDTH 5-90 PULSE~PERIOD 5-91 PULSE DELAY 5-92 PULSE-OFTIMIZE 5-93 DC " 5-94 DC_MODE 5-95 Query Type Commands ACTIVE FILES 5-96 FUNCTION 5-97 EXIST 5-98 DIRECTORY 5-99 IDENTIFY 5-101 MEMORY 5-102 VIEW 5-103 Communication Commands COMMJFORMAT COMM HEADER MASK “ STB TSTB COMMAND SUMMARY Figure 5.1 - Heirarchical Structure Of The 9100 Status Bytes 5-9 Table 5.1 - Status Byte Bit Assignments 5-10 Table 5.2 - Error Codes 5-11 Table 5.3-9100 GPIB Acronyms 5-14 6 RS-232-Interface Selecting the RS-232C Interface 6-1 Configuring the RS-232C Interface 6-1 Using RS-232 6-2 Typical RS-232C Dialog 6-3 RS-232 Commands COMM RS CONF 6-4 COMM~PRbMPT 6-6 COMM~RS SRQ 6-7 7 Model 9109 General Description 7-1 High Speed Memory 7-1 Digital Output Specifications 7-1 Reconfiguring the Digital Output 7-4 Interconnection Information 7-6 Application Information 7-10 9109 Front Panel Diagram 7-12 8 Model 9101 Introduction 8-1 Differences Between 9101 and 9100 8-1 9101 Front Panel Diagram 8-4 9 9100/MM, /MM1./MM2 Description # 9-1 Using The Memory Expansion Option 9-2 Using The Control Memory Image Functions 9-3 Learning A CMI File 9-3 Deleting A CMI File 9-5 Reviewing The Contents of A CMI File 9-6 10 9100/RT Introduction 10-1 Verifying Installation 10-1 Functional Description 10-2 9100/RT LOAD and LINK Comands 10-4 FIFO Memory Commands 10-5 External FIFO Loading 10-6 FIFO Reading 10-8 Examples of Operation 10-9 External Real-Time Port 10-10 Using the 9100/RT Option 10-11 Using the External Real-Time Port 10-15 Waveform Selection Using BASICA 10-17 Specifications 10-19 Appendix 1 Index
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