Fast, intuitive navigation
Navigate your data easily and intuitively with Logic's fluid and fully animated mouse-driven interface. Drag the display with the mouse, zoom with the scroll wheel, even toss the display to find nearby events. You can also use the arrow keys up, down, right and left.
Jump to next edge
When data is far apart, you can use the jump to next buttons to advance to the next time the signal changes.
Sessions let you save an entire setup triggers, timing markers, data and view state so you can pull it up later or send it to a friend. Data is compressed for manageable file sizes even with long captures. You can also save just the setup - so you can use it again later.
We've worked hard to develop the absolute fastest way of setting up a basic trigger, and changing it on the fly. The trigger lets you specify conditions to wait for before starting data collection.
The Logic interface is fully animated and high frame-rate. And it's not just eye candy it's important because it helps you maintain context when moving around large data sets.
Snapping timing markers
Timing markers snap to waveform edges which is typically where you want them. Just drag the marker close to an edge to snap to it.
Quickly get timing information and other metadata just by moving your mouse over the graph. A number of parameters are available, including width, period, frequency and duty cycle. You can also display the error % of the measurements if you like.
10 billion samples
Logic can record 10B samples and display them without any annoying delays or chunkiness. Zoom out to minutes of collected data and back in to microsecond resolution while maintaining a seamless, buttery-smooth frame rate the entire time.
Logic has extensive export capabilities for binary, VCD and CSV formatted data, allowing you to fine tune your export for your particular needs. Export only the channels you need, for the time period you need even report just when the data changes; it's up to you.
One of the nicest things about Logic is that you can decode your data automatically, and see the decoded result along with the waveform. This not only lets you spot problems with the contents of the messages going back and forth, but discover potential issues with the low-level implementation of the messages as well. You can also export decoded protocols to CSV files. Currently supported are I2C, Async Serial, SPI, 1-Wire, CAN, I2S, PCM, UNI/O, Manchester, and MP Mode.
You can use Logic on your Windows, Mac, or Linux computer. No compromises here: this is a hardcore, ground-up, native implementation that's super fast and will feel right at home on your desktop. (try it out