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BH1417 Stereo PLL FM Transmitter
Posted on Saturday, June 12, 2010   •   Category: FM Transmitters


BH1417 is a latest FM Transmitter IC from RHOM that includes a lot of features in one small package. It comes with pre-emphasis, limiter so that the music can be transmitted at the same audio level, stereo encoder for stereo transmission, low pass filter that blocks any audio signals above 15KHz to prevent any RF interference, PLL circuit that provides rock solid frequency transmission (no more frequency drift), FM oscillator and RF output buffer.


Yagi Antenna
Posted on Saturday, June 5, 2010   •   Category: Antennas


To improve signal transmission or reception in specific directions, basic elements, either vertical or horizontal, can be combined to form arrays. The most common form is the Yagi-Uda parasitic array commonly referred to as a Yagi array or beam. It consists of a driven element which is either a simple or folded dipole and a series of parasitic elements arranged in a plane. The elements are called parasitic because they are not directly driven by the transmitter but rather absorb energy from the radiated element and re-radiate it.


Simple Dipole Antenna
Posted on Saturday, June 5, 2010   •   Category: Antennas


It is very easy to create a simple 1/2 wave dipole, all you need is some lengths of wire such as the core of some mains flex or even a straightened out metal coat hanger, some co-ax cable and a connector for your scanners antenna input (usually BNC or SMA). Dipole Antenna The formula to calculate the length of the antenna is 147/frequency in MHz, this give the total length of the dipole in centimeters. For example, to make a 150MHz dipole: 147/150 = 98cm so each element of the dipole should be 49cm



J-Pole Antenna
Posted on Saturday, June 5, 2010   •   Category: Antennas


Tuned for 89MHz in the FM broadcast band.


Fast PIC NiMH / NiCd Battery Charger
Posted on Thursday, May 27, 2010   •   Category: Battery Chargers


This battery charger charges a NIMH 5-pack battery used in the BiPed robot in less than 1 hour, and charges the 10-pack NiCd used in the Snuf robot in about 30 minutes. To prevent overheating of the battery, the charging current is turned off when the slope of the battery-voltage turns from positive into negative. A second termination-criterion of the charging process is provided for safety: the charge time is limited to about 1 hour.


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