First commercially available Digital Analyzer to support ID-337 testing
Hauppauge, New York, USA —Telebyte, the leader in G.fast test equipment design, today announced the release of the world’s first commercially available G.fast Digital Analyzer. The Model 501 provides a digital storage oscilloscope and spectrum analyzer in one 212 MHz system capable of supporting physical-layer testing of ultra-broadband applications such as G.fast. For example, the total solution is able to perform ID-337’s G.fast PSD mask verification and TIGA tests in a convenient, accurate and repeatable way. In addition, it can be used to evaluate G.fast crosstalk on real cable or DSL lines in a telephone network.
Featuring two capture channels, a non-intrusive differential mode probe and generous storage space, the system can capture authentic Impulse, Crosstalk or RFI noises and save them to a in a variety of formats. Noises may then be exported to Telebyte’s Model 4902 G.fast Universal Noise Generator and injected into a test setup.
“Our goal was to simplify and standardize G.fast testing to accelerate its deployment,” said Michael Breneisen, President of Telebyte. “We also recognize the need to understand how G.fast behaves in the field. The ability to capture that noise and bring it back to the lab is invaluable.”
Telebyte continues to roll out its G.fast testing products, playing a vital role in the further development of this exciting new technology.
About TelebyteHeadquartered in Hauppauge, New York, Telebyte, Inc. is the recognized leader in G.fast test equipment. The high-tech enterprise sells an extensive selection of physical-layer test equipment used by major companies around the world for testing applications such as bonding, rate/reach, qualification, R&D and interoperability. Products include crosstalk emulators, local loop simulators, noise generators, digital storage oscilloscope/spectrum analyzers, multiplexing/de-multiplexing modules, cable farm automation switches and more. The primary focus for new product development is on VDSL2 vectoring and G.fast.