Pasternack Launches Seven New Fixed Load VNA Calibration Kits


Reading time ( words)

Pasternack, an Infinite Electronics brand and a leading provider of RF, microwave and millimeter wave products, has just released a new line of short-open-load-through (SOLT) calibration kits that are ideal for use in test and measurement, lab and RF & Microwave production test applications.

Pasternack’s expanded line of VNA calibration kits are available in 12 versions including short circuit, open circuit and load kits (SOL) as well as short circuit, open circuit, load and thru kits (SOLT) with 2.4mm, 2.92mm, 3.5mm, 7/16 DIN, 7mm, BNC and N-Type interface options.

Each of these new VNA calibration kits from Pasternack include all of the necessary short circuit, open circuit, loads and thru (model dependent) components required for VNA calibration. The kits are suitable for many vector network analyzers from the industry’s leading providers such as Agilent, Rohde & Schwarz, Anritsu and Copper Mountain. These RF test and measurement kits come packaged in protective wooden boxes.

The new SOLT calibration kits offer excellent performance characteristics that are specially designed for the fine-tuning and calibration of sensitive test equipment in engineering labs, production environments and quality testing facilities. Every Pasternack calibration kit is built to withstand years of rigorous use and provides accurate RF equipment calibration for the life of the product.

“A properly calibrated VNA is required for precise characterization of RF and microwave components used in a myriad of industries and applications. These new SOLT calibration kits provide the precision components that are essential to perform accurate analyzer calibrations,” said Steve Ellis, Interconnect Product Line Manager at Pasternack. 

 

Share

Print


Suggested Items

Liquid Cooling Moves Onto the Chip for Denser Electronics

10/05/2015 | Georgia Institute of Technology
Using microfluidic passages cut directly into the backsides of production field-programmable gate array (FPGA) devices, Georgia Institute of Technology researchers are putting liquid cooling right where it's needed the most - a few hundred microns away from where the transistors are operating.



Copyright © 2020 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.