Superior Accuracy and High Response, Topped with
The Hioki DT4200 Digital Multimeter Series consist of a complete lineup of 9 models ranging from professional to industrial to pocket types. The DT4282 is a high-precision 60,000 count digital multimeter with direct 10A input and all of the functions and features required for advanced testing in laboratories and R&D.
CAT IV 600 V, CAT III 1000 V
• 60000 count, 5-digit display, high-resolution measurements
• ±0.025% DC V basic accuracy, wide 20 Hz to 100 kHz AC V frequency characteristics
• Low-pass filter cuts high harmonics (when measuring inverter fundamental waveforms)
• Includes multiple measurement functions such as DC+ACV, temperature, capacitance, and frequency
• Terminal shutter mechanism (prevents erroneous test lead insertion)
• Measure up to 10A with direct input (DT4282 only)
• Dual display lets you check voltage and frequency simultaneously
• Magnetic strap (optional)
• Rear kickstand
• Store probes at the back of the tester
• Identify excessively high input with a red screen backlight
• Robust design capable of withstanding a drop from a height of 1 m
• USB communications function supports PC measurements (optional)
• Broad -15 (5°F) to 55°C (131°F) operating temperature range
Model No. (Order Code)
Video on how to use digital multimeters
This video introduces how to use the DT4280 series of digital testers as well as some of the instrument’s featured functionality. Hioki testers are engineered to help professional electricians do their jobs safely and quickly.
The ultimate digital multimeter, ideal for use R&D applications
The DT4282, which is part of Hioki’s DT4280 series of high-end digital multimeters, is designed for use in laboratories and R&D applications where you wish to measure a wide variety of parameters.
Measure output voltage on the secondary sides of inverters by eliminating harmonic components
Accurately measure the fundamental wave alone by eliminating harmonic components with the DMM’s low-pass filter function.
Measure ripple voltage of DC charging systems
You can measure ripple voltage with a superposed DC signal by using peak value measurement and DC + AC voltage measurement.
Percentage display for 4 to 20 mA instrumentation signals
The digital multimeters can convert and display instrumentation signals of 4 to 20 mA or 0 to 20 mA representing properties such as temperature, pressure, and flow rate from a transducer or other device that converts sensor data into an electrical signal.
600.00 μA range for measuring very low currents used by gas-burning devices
Accurately measure the very low currents such as burner flame currents.
True RMS measurement for accurate measurement of even distorted current waveforms
Digital multimeters implement two types of measurement: mean-value measurement and true RMS measurement. The two methods yield significantly different measurement results for current waveforms, which are often distorted. For accurate measurement, it is necessary to use an instrument with true RMS capability.
Measurement data can be downloaded to, reviewed on, and saved to a computer.
If you connect the DT4282 to a computer with the optional Communication Package DT4900-01, you can graph data stored in the instrument’s internal memory and display measurement results in real time on the computer. In addition, displayed measured values can be saved (in text format). *Use of optical communications keeps the computer and instrument electrically isolated to ensure safety.
Designed and manufactured in Japan to ensure high quality and guaranteed with a 3-year warranty for peace of mind
All development, design, and manufacturing processes for almost all Hioki digital multimeters are carried out at our Head Office in Nagano Prefecture. Some of the industry’s most advanced technological capabilities enable us to deliver products of the highest possible quality.
Safe measurement requires use of an instrument that suits the measurement location.
To ensure operators’ ability to use measuring instruments safely, IEC 61010 classifies the locations in which instruments are used into a series of safety-based measurement categories (ranging from CAT II to CAT IV). Using an instrument that does not satisfy the required safety level can lead to an electrical accident.