I would strongly suggest oversampling at a frequency much higher than the bandwidth of concern, and specifically setting up the test with proper filtering to ensure that there is insignificant energy beyond half the sampling rate or $f_s/2$ (assuming real sampling). This would imply using a low pass filter prior to the sampler and also reviewing the resulting power spectral density that the energy is sufficiently lower as you approach the Nyquist frequency of $f_s/2$. The analog input frequency that extends to $f_s/2$ is referred to as the first Nyquist band.
You may be "bandpass" sampling in which case "undersampling" would apply with the same guidance above to "oversample" at more than 2x the bandwidth of interest with sufficient margin for filting. In this case the filter is a bandpass filter centered on the higher Nyquist zone (the first Nyquist zone for real signals is $f=0$ to $f_s/2$ as noted above, the second Nyquist zone is $f_s/2$ to $f_s$, the third Nyquist zone is $f_s$ to $3f_s/2$ etc all of which may be undersampled.
If this is still confusing, please see my post here with further details:
How do you simultaneously undersample and oversample?
However in all cases it is imperative to be filtering the signal of interest and to oversample it with a sampling rate > 2x the resulting bandwidth of the filter.
The reason is when you undersample below that bandwidth, while you will still be able to measure the overall total integrated power density, you will have lost all information as to what frequency your noise issues are at which would typically be of great interest in dealing with the noise. When sampling, everything that is in a band over a multiple of the sampling rate will fold into the same frequency band in your digital spectrum that extends from $-f_s/2$ to $+f_s/2$ (which is equivalently $f=0$ to $f_s/2$ for real signals). For example, every frequency $Nf_s + \Delta$ will alias to $\Delta$ in your digital spectrum.
The easy way to see that the total integrated power density is conserved is to consider sampling white Gaussian noise and take the histogram of the results to visually see the bell curve and related standard deviation, the square of which is the variance proportional to the total power in the signal. From this visual it is easy to convince yourself that you can sample at ANY rate and with enough samples the histogram would have the same shape, standard deviation and variance. (This is true as long as the sampling clock is uncorrelated to the signal which would be the case for white noise.) But the content of the signal itself is all the energy at the input to the sampler at all frequencies where energy exists, so the actual analog frequency is not recoverable if not all isolated to one Nyquist band.