Olympus 5072PR/5073PR/5077PR Manually Controlled Pulser-Receiver

Olympus Updated: 2007-09-11
Olympus 5072PR/5073PR/5077PR Manually Controlled Pulser-Receiver

These affordable and reliable manually controlled pulser-receivers provide the perfect building blocks for both conventional and high frequency applications. Each instrument is designed for superior low noise receiver response and high performance pulser control.

When used with an appropriate transducer and analog or digital oscilloscope, Panametrics-NDT™ pulser-receivers provide the perfect starting point for ultrasonic flaw detection, thickness gaging, materials characterization, and transducer characterization.

Features & Benefits

• Three models provide optimization for both conventional and high frequency applications
• Broadband Spike (5072 and 5073) or Tunable Square Wave (5077) transducer excitation models available
• Front panel controls permit quick and easy setup of parameters for optimizing signal response
• Each model delivers a wide dynamic range with 1 dB sensitivity adjustments made through a front panel lever switch
• Low noise receiver amplification and pulser optimization ensure superior signal-to-noise characteristics
• Superior isolation of receiver from pulser main bang when operating in thru-transmission mode
• +/-1 volt RF output into 50 ohm load
• Small, lightweight packaging

Three Models To Fit Your Testing Needs

Model 5072PR: 35 MHz (-3 dB) ultrasonic bandwidth and spike pulser is ideal for general testing. The impulse pulser provides optimal broadband excitation resulting in superior time domain recovery especially at higher frequencies (between 15-30 MHz).
Model 5073PR: 75 MHz (-3 dB) ultrasonic bandwidth with fast rise time spike pulser extends performance for work with 50 MHz transducers in applications that challenge limits in axial and near surface resolution.
Model 5077PR: 35 MHz (-3 dB) ultrasonic bandwidth and square wave pulser-receiver is ideal for maximizing response in scattering materials. The square wave pulser is particularly advantageous when testing with transducers of 10 MHz or lower, as adjustable pulse width optimizes pulse energy, resulting in superior signal-to-noise characteristic.