That is most likely a artefact of your scope probe/scope input. Many probes have a compensation adjustment to handle fast transitions (scope probe frequency response), typically an adjustable C or R that works with the X10 attention resistors in the probe. My Tektronix 2213 has a test point (a 1Khz square wave source) on the front panel that one can hook the scope probe to and then adjust the probe for the cleanest square wave response on the screen with level tops and bottom and no overshoot or undershoot.So what kind of scope probe and scope are you using?Lefty
Is there a full proof manner to test/check if it is actually a transient or just a result of the probes i am using.
QuoteIs there a full proof manner to test/check if it is actually a transient or just a result of the probes i am using.Yes knowlage of what you are measuring.Are you driving an inductive circuit? If not then the inductance is in your scope lead. This is a very basic observation so I am guessing that you are very new to using a scope.
Yes it sounds Ike it is not your circuit.It could be your scope.
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