So you mean the act of something working affects the operation of the system. This is more of a continous type fault. Using your example of noise, noise would be unnoticed when using a DMM, so its use in such for such tasks is pointless. However, the oscilloscope would allow to see the magnitude and form of the noise on a continous cycle. If you ever do a laboratory experiment looking at microelcetronic components (transistors, photodiodes etce) they will always exhibit some suscepability to noise, when you plot this on the oscilloscope you can see exactly how the noise disturbs the waveform, for example causing fluctuations in ampitude and 'flattening' the waveforms peaks and troughs. As the system becomes more complex the effects of noise will change and the oscilloscope will allow the user to observe such changes, so the user is observing the fault alterations caused by system interaction.Originally posted by lanre olutola@Feb 26 2004, 07:21 AM
System interaction, hem :unsure: yeh like, Car radio getting feed back from the engine when in motion. Kind of whistling noise from engine to radio.
More feed-back from earlier 2 will be appreciated.
No probs, glad to be of help.Originally posted by lanre olutola@Mar 4 2004, 09:01 PM
Those sites were great, to say the least. Very usefull. US navy is it, l'll be frequient.
Standing on the shoulder of a giant. A relieve, catch U later man.
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by Jake Hertz
by Jake Hertz