A.H. Systems offers Current Probe devices designed to be used in generating and measuring high levels of RF current, and in many industrial and scientific applications. They can be used to measure conducted currents without making direct contact with the source conductor or metallic surface.
The Injection Current Probe is a device used to inductively couple large RF currents into their conductors. With three separate models differing in insertion loss, aperture, and frequency range, these injection probes can be used as an injection source as well as a sensitive monitoring probe for high-frequency bulk injection testing.
Broadband Current Probes are ideal for measurement of conducted currents without making direct contact with the source conductor or metallic surface. With eight different models covering a variety of frequency ranges, these probes are designed to allow field intensity meters, spectrum analyzers, and other 50W impedance instruments to measure quantitative magnitudes of current. Measurements can be made on multiple different platforms including single and multi-conductor cables, ground and bonding straps, shielding conduits, and coaxial cables.
Click on a model below to learn more about its characteristics and included antennas.
|BCP-512||1 MHz - 1 GHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-516||10 kHz - 50 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-610||20 Hz - 20 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-611||10 kHz - 150 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-614||10 kHz - 300 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-615||10 kHz - 500 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-618||100 kHz - 500 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-619||100 kHz - 100 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|BCP-620||10 kHz - 500 MHz||Broadband Current Probe|
|ICP-621||10 kHz - 100 MHz||Injection Current Probe|
|ICP-622||2 MHz - 500 MHz||Injection Current Probe|
|ICP-623||5 MHz - 1 GHz||Injection Current Probe|
|CPF-630||20 Hz - 500 MHz||Current Probe Fixture|
|CPF-631||400 MHz - 1.5 GHz||Current Probe Fixture|
For more downloads and information on the A.H. Systems current probes, visit their webpage.