This page contains technical information and specs on various models of Remote Training Collar, including electrical output data. Please read all Notes below.
Page 1: E-Collar Technologies Mini-Educator ET-300; E-Collar Technologies The Boss;
Garmin Delta XC; SportDog 825
Page 2: Tri-tronics A1-70; Tri-tronics 100LR II; Tri-tronics Sportsman
Note: The data presented on pages 1-4 were collected using a Tektronix 4-channel digital phosphor oscilloscope model TDS 3054, 500 MHz, 5 GS/s. A high-voltage probe was used to collect the electrical output at the remote collar contact points.
For each collar, various intensity levels were selected for measurement-- you can find the stim intensity levels for each read-out in the upper right hand corner of each image (in white letters). These images cannot be copied, reproduced, or distributed without prior written consent.
I'm a paragraph. Click here to add your own text and edit me. It’s easy. Just click “Edit Text” or double click me to add your own content and make changes to the font. I’m a great place for you to tell a story and let your users know a little more about you.
The Delta XC
Note: The data presented here show recorded voltage outputs of various brands/models of remote training collar, as measured by an oscilloscope. Be aware that the scale (both horizontal and vertical) that denotes time and voltage, respectively, changes from one graph to another. Total voltage amplitude can be found to the right of the graph under the heading "Ch1 Pk-Pk" or peak to peak voltage. Peak voltage measured from "zero" can be found under the heading "Ch1 High" located below peak to peak voltage. Electrical current (amperage) values were not measured. It is quite difficult to get accurate amperage readings from irregular electrical output profiles such as those produced by electronic collars.
Note that in most graphs (except the Radartron data for example) the output depicted is of a single electrical pulse. During "continuous" output mode from the remote transmitter, many of these 'pulses' would occur successively in a row to produce a "continuous" output profile. In "nick" or momentary mode, a burst of several pulses (up to 8) would occur.
The oscilloscope read-outs in no way indicate the actual voltages that would be received by a dog from any given remote training collar. These readings do not imply or guarantee the consistency of the electrical output from any of these remote training collars under real-world conditions.