- Four independent and full performance outputs
- Simultaneous display of meters and settings for all outputs
- Instant access to voltage/current setting for any output
- Multiple ranges on each output for wider voltage/current choice
- Instant individual on/off control plus sequenceable multi on/off
Up to 250 memory settings for individual or multiple outputs
November 20, 2019
Mixed-mode regulation merges a switch-mode power conversion design with linear final regulation to give excellent noise and transient characteristics resembling linear supply performance but at greatly reduced weight
Fairport, NY, USA: Saelig Company, Inc. has announced the introduction of the AIM-TTi MX100Q Series Power Supplies, versatile 4-output laboratory power sources which use mixed mode regulation to provide up to 210W of power, shared by up to four outputs, in one compact case. Mixed-mode regulation combines switch-mode architecture with linear final stage regulation to give performance characteristics resembling a totally linear design but at greatly reduced weight. Each output can provide 0 to 35 volts at 0 to 3 amps, with output combination abilities that extend output voltages up to 70V and currents up to 6A. The MX100Q series provides fine precision output adjustment with a resolution of 1mV and 0.1mA. All relevant information is displayed on a large backlit graphic LCD, with control is via soft keys, a numeric keypad, and a spin wheel.
More than 50 standard range output combinations are available. Advanced features include 50 memorized settings for each output plus 50 further settings for all four outputs together. Multi-On and Multi-Off keys supplement the individual output On/Off keys. Keys can be programmed to turn the outputs on or off in a timed sequence. The front panel can also be locked to prevent accidental changes to settings.
The MX100Q power supply is housed in a ¾ rack width, 3U high case with front input ventilation. An intelligent fan design minimizes cooling noise. The MX100QP version also adds USB, RS232, GPIB (optional) and LXI compliant LAN interfaces, plus duplicate rear-mounted power and sense terminals.
Key Features of the MX series include:
Typical applications for the MX100Q range include: medium to high power bench-top applications requiring multiple outputs; situations where voltage and current requirements may vary widely between projects; powering rail-sensitive circuits using on/off sequencing; repetitive testing applications requiring memorized multi-output settings memories; high-density system applications requiring multiple outputs with limited rack space; remote power control applications.
Made by Aim-TTi, a leading European test equipment manufacturer, the MX100Q series is available now from Saelig Company, Inc., Fairport, NY. For detailed specifications, free technical assistance, or additional information, please contact Saelig 1-888-772-3544, via email: email@example.com, or visit www.saelig.com.
About Saelig Company Inc.
Founded in 1988 in Rochester, New York, Saelig is a North American distributor with a growing reputation for finding and sourcing remarkable, unique test and measurement and control products and components for use in a wide variety of industries. Products lines are continuously added from sources across the globe, and are offered at competitive prices, accompanied by full in-house technical support, exceptional customer service, and fast delivery. For full details of available product lines, please visit www.saelig.com.
Jul 9, 2020
It happens all the time. We're online with a designer and we're looking at a connector in our picture search. He says 'I need a connector that looks just like this one, but '¦' and then he goes on to explain something he needs that's unique to his desig...
Jul 6, 2020
If you were in the possession of one of these bodacious beauties, what sorts of games and effects would you create using the little scamp?...
Jul 3, 2020
[From the last episode: We looked at CNNs for vision as well as other neural networks for other applications.] We're going to take a quick detour into math today. For those of you that have done advanced math, this may be a review, or it might even seem to be talking down...