Advanced features and rapid delivery maximise productivity for engineers
choosing next-generation PWS2000 and PWS4000 models
RS Components has expanded its range of engineers’ bench top instruments by adding the PWS2000 and PWS4000 DC power supply families recently announced by Tektronix. The units add to a broad selection of bench top instruments by leading manufacturers now available from RS, with choices ranging from competitively priced entry-level models to equipment supporting advanced electronic technologies and protocols.
The new DC power supplies offer consistent quality, ease-of-use and familiar operation and join the Tektronix instruments already supported by RS, including the world’s leading range of oscilloscopes, highly featured arbitrary function generators, digital multimeters and the new Tektronix FCA3000 and FCA3100 frequency counter/timers.
“This important new range of power supplies offers advanced features and integrates smoothly with other Tektronix bench top instruments in our portfolio,” said Fred Knowles, Head of Electronics Product Management at RS Components. “Also offering proven reliability at competitive price points, these units equip our customers to solve tough engineering challenges.”
“RS Components, with its broad range of electronic products and devices and the industry’s fastest growing online community of design engineers, is the ideal partner to maximise opportunities for our advanced bench top instruments such as the new PWS2000 and PWS4000 series,” added Trevor Smith, Technical Marketing Manager at Tektronix.
The PWS2000 Series and PWS4000 Series power supplies deliver accurate, clean power up to 72V with less than 5mVp-p noise and ripple, and provide a wide current adjustment range. The outputs can be set up to within 0.1mA and 1mV resolution, either directly using the front-panel keypad or by recalling from up to 40 user-defined setup memories. The PWS4000 Series also features a list mode that supports execution of test procedures by allowing users to define up to seven lists with as many as 80 steps per list.