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100W FM AMPLIFIER
Posted on Tuesday, October 27, 2009   •   Category: FM Transmitters


This Power amplifier is equipped with a bipolar transistor,the famous MRF317 As lots of FM amplifier application ,the power transistor is in a C class bias. All the impedance networks (Input & Output) have been determined by using the software: Mimp.EXE. A 9 elements low pass filter ensures that we meet at least a 60 dB rejection from the carrier.(RF Simulation with RFSIM99) The FM amplifier has a 10 dB gain with a 60 to 65% efficiency. The Input VSWR is around 1.4 and there's no problem to reach the max power in all the FM band.


BA1404 HI-FI Stereo FM Transmitter
Posted on Tuesday, October 27, 2009   •   Category: FM Transmitters


Be "On Air" with your own radio station! BA1404 based transmitter is an exciting product that will broadcast high quality stereo signal in 88MHz - 108MHz FM band. It can be connected to any type of stereo audio source such as iPod, Computer, Laptop, CD Player, Walkman, Television, Satellite Receiver, Tape Deck or other stereo system to transmit stereo sound with excellent clarity throughout your home, office, yard or camp ground.


1W Linear FM Amplifier
Posted on Tuesday, October 27, 2009   •   Category: FM Transmitters


That RF Amplifier is for boosting small fm transmitters and bugs. It use two Philips 2N4427 and its power is about 1Watt. At the output you can drive any linear with BGY133 or BLY87 and so on. Its power supply has to give 500mA current at 12 Volts. More voltage can boost the distance but the transistors will be burned much earlier than usual.! In any case do not exceed the 15Volts. The Amp offers 15 dB in the area of 80Mhz to 110 Mhz. L4, L5, and L6 are 5mm diameter air coils, 8 turns, with wire 1mm wire diameter.An easy project, with great results.


ASUS Eee Car Charger
Posted on Tuesday, October 27, 2009   •   Category: Battery Chargers


« Atheros Drivers ASUS Eee Car Charger Building a 12v car charger for the ASUS Eee The ASUS Eee is a fantastic ultra-portable notebook with almost everything required for geeks (and nothing that isn’t). Plus it features fantastic build quality and is very well priced. If you live in New Zealand you can get them from DSE; at the time of writing they are the exclusive supplier. I worked out it’s the same cost as importing one once you include all the duties and tax, plus you get the advantage of a proper NZ-style mains charger. Anyway, being so small I thought it would be nice to be able to carry this around in the car. Unfortunately I couldn’t find a car charger available anywhere at the time so I decided to tackle the problem myself. As a bonus this provides an opportunity for an external high-capacity battery. Commercial Equivalent I thought at this stage it would be worth noting that a commercial car charger is now available for less than it cost me to build this from Expansys and is available in most countries (select your location on their site). It outputs 9.5v from 10-18v in at up to 2.5A I’d actually recommend it over the design here is it seems to perform better at lower voltages (that one works down to 10V). However I have kept this page up as a reference for those who enjoy tinkering. Design The charger included with the Eee is rated at 9.5v, 2.315A. There isn’t a fixed voltage regulator available for this exact voltage, so the circuit needed to be designed around an adjustable regulator. I decided to design the charger around the LM2576 “Simple Switcher” IC from National Semiconductor. There are tons of ICs like this available, many of which are a bit more efficient, however I selected this one because it is readily available and relatively cheap. It also has a lower drop-out voltage (~2V) than many other chips I looked at which is important when powering the device from a car or 12v SLA battery.


USB to Serial Adapter RS-232
Posted on Wednesday, August 26, 2009   •   Category: USB Interface Adapters


The USB to Serial adapter (converter) lets you use a serial PDA, GPS, cell, etc. with a standard USB port. This adapter is the easiest way to add a serial port to your computer. Many PDAs, digital cameras, GPS units, barcode scanners, and other equipment require a serial connection, and many newer computers don't come equipped with serial ports anymore.


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