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Vernier Instrumentation Amplifier

Order code: INA-BTA
Purchase QTY: (Each)1+    
Scientrific's price  $192.00    
Note: Prices do NOT include GST or freight

The Instrumentation Amplifier monitors voltages from a few millivolts (DC or AC). It has several switch settings to allow you to select the best gain. It can be used with any of our computer lab interfaces, as well as with the CBL or CBL 2.

Typical uses include:
• amplifying the chart recorder output of any instrument (such as a Gas Chromatograph) so that its signal can be used with our lab interface.
• building a current (amperage) probe by measuring the voltage drop across a resistor.

• Gain settings: 150, 75, 7.5, 15, 3, and 1.5±5%
• Linearity: 1%
• Power: 2.5 mA @ 5 VDC
• Frequency Response: 0-10 kHz (f3dB)
• Impedance: 1 MΩ to ground
• Range settings: 0-20 mV, 0-200 mV, 0-1 V, ±20 mV, ±200 mV, ±1 V

Download the current Vernier K-12 Catalogue
Download the current Vernier University Catalogue

Educational use only:
Vernier and Kidwind products are designed for educational use. They are not appropriate for industrial, medical or commercial applications. Details

This product is used in teaching these Australian Curriculum codes:
ACSPH110 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - A changing magnetic flux induces a potential difference; this process of electromagnetic induction is used in step­up and step­down transformers, DC and AC generators, and AC induction motors
ACSPH111 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - Conservation of energy, expressed as Lenz’s Law of electromagnetic induction, is used to determine the direction of induced current
ACSPH106 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - Current­carrying wires are surrounded by magnetic fields; these fields are utilised in solenoids and electromagnets
ACSPH109 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - Magnetic flux is defined in terms of magnetic flux density and area
ACSPH108 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - Magnets, magnetic materials, moving charges and current­carrying wires experience a force in a magnetic field; this force is utilised in DC electric motors
ACSPH107 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - The strength of the magnetic field produced by a current is called the magnetic flux density

Click a curriculum code to see other products that relate.

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User ManualGetting Started - Connecting your sensor
User ManualVernier Instrument Amplifier

Note: Prices do NOT include GST or freight