Admiral Quality: You mean monaural, not monochromatic (which means one color).
MrJohhhnnnyyy: Thanks for great educational video! I found the fact that pattern will move
if there is phase shift very useful. Because now I can tell if there is
phase shift or not with my single channel scope.
neters panic: The famous 465 Tektronih I have had in y-1978/79 it was 5600 USA $. really
I loved him.....
Micheal Double: Holy smokes that's too cool. I had no idea what that butting was for. Only
that it always made a diagonal line. Thank you
mike samaki: cool! thanks!
Elvis brkič: This is very educational video, tnx for sharing!
roy douce: At college we used to feed 50 hertz in one input and run the time base at
15625 hz then feed a video signal in the z input at the rear of the scope
to funky inverted tv picture amazing what you can do with scopes.
Jerome Tech: Lissajous pattern was heavily used in older microwave line of site
microwave as a test patern also called a EYE Pattern. M/w would
demodulated a recieve carrier to a intermediate frequency (lower frequency)
from that demodulation productions you would get two sigals oftens called
the I and Q.out of phase from each other. Once they are combimed you get
the eye pattern indicator on the euipment...then you know your frequency is
set correctly and in phase. Sorry....trying working on this stuff at 3am in
a snow blizzard. lol
방석재: I performed same experiment as this one did but my phase difference is not
uniform. Which means my Lissajous patterns on the oscilloscope was not
stayed the same as this one did. Is this because of performance difference
of the function generator? or something else
Meera Makewar: how to adjust phase in this..? will any one explain.
Jerome Tech: so these patterns are used as a quick glance that your euipment is in phase
and frequency: thats the practical application. And some equipment has its
on phas shift detector and indicator where you don't need a scope
therealnightwriter: Another very good vid!
Joseph Cella: :P
BobWa43: Great video. Thanks
Daniel Lybaert: Thank You very match ! Reading 5 ore 10 books don't help me as match as
Your educational video's. The governments better pay You for the teachings
that You share with the public. It's also very economic because we don't
have to move to schools !
zoolkhan: another excellent lesson i was able to copy on my really old fleamarket
Paolo Nervi: Thank you for the time you dedicate in preparing this tutorial..I found it
very useful.They make me come back in my mind all the electronics i've
learned when i was young... Thank you again.
Tyler Hanson: my god that was a beautiful circle
g0fvt: As I child I found it was fun creating lissajous figures on an
oscilloscope, in adult life they were a superb way to observe frequency
errors. One such application was adjusting 5Mhz crystal oscillators used as
equipment master oscillators to correlate with the 10Mhz output of a
rubidium frequency standard. Although the rubidium standard could be used
to clock a frequency counter it becomes tiresome using a counter with a
100s or 1000s gate time in order to achieve the necessary resolution.
An excellent video once again.
Islam Negm: #Lissajou_curve
دلوقتى علشان تفهموا بالضبط يعنى ايه Lissajou curve
شوفوا الفيديو دا :)
Basics of Lissajous Patterns on an Oscilloscope
و العبوا بالأوسلسكوب فى الرابط دا
caravanken1: I am very new to scopes and your wonderful presentation helps me become
familiar with the scope and SigGen controls and what they do. I am a ham
also and I want to get my Extra but did not want to just bone up on the Q &
A's. So, I am opening a new hobby for me into electronics. Thanks for the
tutorials and keep them coming.
handsupbud: How can these patterns help us in trouble shooting or is it that it's just
understanding why they occur? I'm unsure of their purpose.
PraKhaR: It looks like a comet.
NinjaAdorable: Dude are you an Electronics Engineer ?? Good explanations. :D
Plus you need big bucks for those gear !!
JoeGancher: I am writing an exam in a week that asks to determine the unknown
frequency, using XY mode and counting the nodes. They talk about horizontal
and vertical loops. I don't quite understand as I don't see any horizontal
loops in this vid. Also, if one has a scope why on earth would they measure
frequency this way instead of the traditional cm X time base of 1 cycle ?
TheKelikat: нифига не понял ничё нового лак и ладно
TrickyNekro: About 5:40, if you have used a 1Hz signal you would see that 90° phase
difference produces a clockwise movement but a 270° phase difference
produces a counterclockwise signal! That´s a good way to understand which
one is leading! Same thing happens with light and polarization plane, only
some "enough" decades up in frequency. ;-)
Sandeep Kapoor: You know what, you just told me how to make a rotating magnetic field by
using 2 signals out of phase by 90 degrees. Thanks for sharing.
Matheus Moreira: Okay?!
Mark Zacharias: *ahem* ... monophonic. :-)
w2aew: You should be able to find a decent scope for $100 or less. I see them
listed fairly often on Craigslist and other sites such as swap (dot) qth
(dot) com, under the Test Equipment section.
orbiter8 (John): Brilliant examples and explanations. Thanks
w2aew: Yes, a Huntron uses XY mode, and is basically a more flexible version of
what I show in my other video covering the Octopus Simple Component Tester
using an Oscilloscope.
w2aew: No triggering. On an analog scope, XY mode is freerun.
w2aew: I'll add that to the list of future videos...
w2aew: Makes sense, good to know!
Tony T.: Thank you for this video and sharing your knowledge!
adoinstru: thanks a lot to you..really, very helpful.
Bob Darlington: Woah, I had a DuMont CRO as well. Big heavy rack mount box with banana
jacks that I converted over to BNC when I was about 14. That thing was a
crash course on calibration. Spend an hour warming up and calibrating to
take a 15 second measurement. Can't say I miss those days!
w2aew: A single input waveform, no matter how complex, when applied to both X and
Y would create a single diagonal line (indicating the signals are both in
w2aew: Ooooo - good idea! I'll check it out!
ceMental: That's neat! Thanks for breaking it down for us. 73
keithostertag: Yea, I experiented with that a little but got mixed results, so I'd love to
see some useful examples of using Lissajous patterns to view curves of
various components. One thing I found out was that on my 465B scope channel
one controls the "Y" and channel two controls the "X", opposite of many
illustrations I've seen. (I think I remember that correctly...), which is
OK, but a little confusing when it doesn't conform to conventional use.
w2aew: Good topic suggestion. I've added it to the list for a future video. In a
nutshell though, a "proper" scope front end is very carefully designed with
variable attenuators and gain stages to give very well controlled frequency
and phase response, with excellent transient signal performance and
predictable overload recovery - at ALL vertical scale settings. Many cheap
scopes rely on scaling the signal after digitizing.
Eric Haaland: Thank you for this! I'm a first year PhD student studying postural control
and instability and we're learning about movements between the hips, knees,
and ankles, and how they're coordinated. Many studies have used Lissajous
figures as feedback for people to tell them how they're moving. This video
really helped me grasp what was happening in reference to 0° and 180°
measurements of relative phase between components of the body. Thank you,
thank you, thank you!