rise time

(redirected from Risetime)
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rise time

1. the time required for a pulse or echo to rise from onset to its peak amplitude;
2. the time required for a pulse or echo to rise from 10-90% peak amplitude.

rise time

(rīz tīm)
The time it takes a gradient to switch on, achieve the required gradient slope, and switch off again in magnetic resonance imaging.
References in periodicals archive ?
To implement Captaris Workflow, the Tollway worked with Risetime, a leading service partner for Captaris located in Chicago.
a leading worldwide provider of test, measurement and monitoring instrumentation, today announced the availability of the P7380 active differential probe incorporating new Z-Active(TM) architecture, a probing solution that sets industry benchmarks for bandwidth to 8 GHz and superior signal fidelity with fast risetime and low circuit loading.
This means the instrument can track the risetime of very fast signals and measure their voltage 20 times during each billionth of a second.
PSPL), a leading designer and manufacturer of high-speed electronic components and modules for 10 and 40 Gb/s long-haul optical communications systems, today announced its latest comparison of ultra-fast risetime digital sampling oscilloscopes.
In addition to ultra-broadband bandwidth, fast risetime and superior pulse response, PSPL's components also minimize reflections that can degrade the performance of high-speed data systems.
In addition to high bandwidth and fast risetime, the components' superior pulse response minimizes reflections that can degrade the performance of high-speed data systems.
In addition to high bandwidth and fast risetime, PSPL components' superior pulse response minimizes reflections that can degrade the performance of high-speed data systems.
With system risetimes as low as 60 ps (20-80%) and cursor resolution of 75 microns, CT100 Series instruments are the industry's highest-resolution portable TDRs.
75 microns) and system risetimes as low as 60 ps (20-80%, CT100HF), providing length measurements up to 500 times more precise and spatial resolution up to 20 times sharper than most competing instruments.