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 university:tools:m1k:alice:desktop-sa-ba-ia-users-guide [26 Sep 2022 15:06]Doug Mercer [Bode Plotting Window Setup:] university:tools:m1k:alice:desktop-sa-ba-ia-users-guide [26 Sep 2022 15:09] (current)Doug Mercer [The Bode Plotter:] Both sides previous revision Previous revision 26 Sep 2022 15:09 Doug Mercer [The Bode Plotter:] 26 Sep 2022 15:06 Doug Mercer [Bode Plotting Window Setup:] 26 Sep 2022 15:02 Doug Mercer [The Bode Plotter:] 18 Dec 2021 15:48 Doug Mercer add external article link20 Aug 2021 15:59 Doug Mercer [The menu buttons:] 27 Jul 2020 19:42 Doug Mercer fix math formating18 Jul 2020 19:50 Doug Mercer [Zero Stuffing] 18 Jul 2020 17:25 Doug Mercer created 26 Sep 2022 15:09 Doug Mercer [The Bode Plotter:] 26 Sep 2022 15:06 Doug Mercer [Bode Plotting Window Setup:] 26 Sep 2022 15:02 Doug Mercer [The Bode Plotter:] 18 Dec 2021 15:48 Doug Mercer add external article link20 Aug 2021 15:59 Doug Mercer [The menu buttons:] 27 Jul 2020 19:42 Doug Mercer fix math formating18 Jul 2020 19:50 Doug Mercer [Zero Stuffing] 18 Jul 2020 17:25 Doug Mercer created Line 96: Line 96: =====The Bode Plotter:​===== =====The Bode Plotter:​===== - Bode plots (named after [[wp>​Hendrik_Wade_Bode|Hendrik Wade Bode]]) are theoretical straight-line approximations of gain and phase response versus frequency of a system’s output relative to the input (frequency response). The plot is based on poles and zeros of the circuit’s transfer function. Testing of actual circuits, shows that the actual ​gain and phase traces are not be perfect straight lines, especially near the theoretical pole and zero frequencies. + Bode plots (named after [[wp>​Hendrik_Wade_Bode|Hendrik Wade Bode]]) are theoretical straight-line approximations of gain and phase response versus frequency of a system’s output relative to the input (frequency response). The plot is based on poles and zeros of the circuit’s transfer function. Testing of actual circuits, shows that the real gain and phase traces are not perfect straight lines, especially near the theoretical pole and zero frequencies. Frequency response analysis is a critical step in the design of passive and active filters, amplifiers, and the closed-loop response of negative feedback systems. Frequency response analysis has historically been a very tedious measurement exercise using just an oscilloscope along with a sinewave function generator as the input source. It involved multiple manually-performed amplitude and phase (time difference) measurements to determine gain (A = 20LogV<​sub>​OUT/​V<​sub>​IN​) and phase at multiple frequencies. The ALICE desktop software can perform automatic frequency response measurements (sweeps) using the M1k's built-in waveform generator as a sinewave input source. Frequency response analysis is a critical step in the design of passive and active filters, amplifiers, and the closed-loop response of negative feedback systems. Frequency response analysis has historically been a very tedious measurement exercise using just an oscilloscope along with a sinewave function generator as the input source. It involved multiple manually-performed amplitude and phase (time difference) measurements to determine gain (A = 20LogV<​sub>​OUT/​V<​sub>​IN​) and phase at multiple frequencies. The ALICE desktop software can perform automatic frequency response measurements (sweeps) using the M1k's built-in waveform generator as a sinewave input source.