Path: EDN Asia >> Product Centre >> Test & Measurement >> Agilent rolls out Compliance software for EEE standards
Test & Measurement Share print

Agilent rolls out Compliance software for EEE standards

22 Feb 2013

Share this page with your friends

Agilent Technologies has recently unveiled the N5392B Energy-Efficient Ethernet (EEE) electrical performance validation and compliance application. Compatible with all of the company's Infiniium real-time oscilloscopes that have 1GHz or more of bandwidth, the application provides automated testing of EEE network devices.

The software allows engineers to verify and debug their designs to 10BASE-T, 100Base-T, and 1000Base-T standards as described in the IEEE 802.3az-2010 specification.

The scope option provides an automated script to execute Ethernet physical-layer electrical tests and can be automated to run over extended periods. It also lets engineers add incremental user-defined tests. Measurement data is displayed in report format, along with a margin analysis that shows how closely a device passed or failed each test.

The N5392B EEE compliance application costs $6500 and requires Wilder Technologies' EEE electrical-compliance test fixture (EEE-TPA-ERK).

Datasheet for the N5392B EEE compliance application can be accessed here.

Want to more of this to be delivered to you for FREE?

Subscribe to EDN Asia alerts and receive the latest design ideas and product news in your inbox.

Got to make sure you're not a robot. Please enter the code displayed on the right.

Time to activate your subscription - it's easy!

We have sent an activate request to your registerd e-email. Simply click on the link to activate your subscription.

We're doing this to protect your privacy and ensure you successfully receive your e-mail alerts.

Add New Comment
Visitor (To avoid code verification, simply login or register with us. It is fast and free!)
*Verify code:
Tech Impact

Regional Roundup
Control this smart glass with the blink of an eye
K-Glass 2 detects users' eye movements to point the cursor to recognise computer icons or objects in the Internet, and uses winks for commands. The researchers call this interface the "i-Mouse."

GlobalFoundries extends grants to Singapore students
ARM, Tencent Games team up to improve mobile gaming

News | Products | Design Features | Regional Roundup | Tech Impact