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  • A behind-the-scenes look at product innovation at Fluke

    A behind-the-scenes look at product innovation at Fluke

    Fluke News Plus Research Archive Articles

  • Beyond the basics: Who needs a ladder?

    Beyond the basics: Who needs a ladder?

    With his “toy” quadricopter, Chuck Newcombe explores potential industrial uses for an unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV), from viewing to towing

  • Coming home

    Coming home

    Today's Fluke Corporation is a sophisticated, diversified company with an international reputation. How did this big-time company, with down-home values, come to be located in small-town Everett, Washington? It's all about coming home…

  • Evaluating harmonics using a Fluke ScopeMeter 123 and FlukeView ScopeMeter Software

    Evaluating harmonics using a Fluke ScopeMeter 123 and FlukeView ScopeMeter Software

    Evaluating harmonics that cause overheating and waveform flat-topping in transformers, switchgear, and wiring; using Fluke ScopeMeter® 123 and FlukeView®.

  • First manned flight of an electric multicopter

    First manned flight of an electric multicopter

    E-volo's battery-powered, manned multicopter prototype is a long way from safety certification, but it was able to carry its designer-pilot, Thomas Senkel, aloft for a successful one-and-half-minute test flight at a German airstrip recently. You can watch video of the first flight at http://youtu.be/L75ESD9PBOw.

  • Learning to listen to customers

    Learning to listen to customers

    Customer influence on multimeter design, resulting in use of rotary switch instead of push buttons on handheld DMMs by Fluke Corporation.

  • It's all about the harmonics

    It's all about the harmonics

    It's all about the harmonics

  • Measuring linear distances

    Measuring linear distances

    Measuring linear distances

  • The fight against counterfeit electrical products

    The fight against counterfeit electrical products

    Product counterfeiting is a serious issue. An estimated $1 billion in counterfeit products enter the US each year. Around $300 million to $400 million of these are counterfeit electrical products. Internationally, product counterfeiting costs global industries around $600 billion annually.