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Response Time is the amount of time it takes for a sensor reading to change by 99.3% of the total amount of a measured quantity, in this case, the new temperature.
The response time, in particular, is the amount of time needed by the sensor to detect a portion of the thermal “jump”—in the case of a temperature sensor, for example—that is of this variance.
This section, known as T90, is given as a percentage of the jump and often equals 90%. We refer to T50 when additional percentages, like 50%, are occasionally taken into account.
The Global High Accuracy Timing Sensor market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
It’s crucial to keep seismic sensor applications’ timing accuracy constant. The digitally controlled Super-TCXO will maintain the timing accuracy required for operation when the GNSS satellite reference is unavailable.
As illustrated in Figure 3, the TCXO establishes a timing loop that synchronises the output frequency to the most recent GNSS pulse received using I2C digital control and 5 ppt (parts per trillion) of frequency steering resolution.
Sensor data with a time stamp is precise to within 1 to 2 microseconds. Additionally, the noise associated with voltage control is eliminated by employing I2C digital control in the timing loop.
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