Posted on Tuesday, January 7, 2020 • Category: FM Transmitters
The above wireless FM transmitter circuit is basically a small RF transmitter built around a single transistor. The circuit functions quite like a Colpitts oscillator incorporating a tank circuit for the generation of the required oscillations. The frequency mainly depends on the positioning and the values of the inductor, C1, C2 and C3. The coil turn distance and diameter may be manipulated a little for optimizing best response over the FM receiver. A small antenna in the form of a 3 inches wire may be attached at the shown point for making the “bug” highly responsive and generates distortion free signals.
Posted on Tuesday, December 10, 2019 • Category: FM Transmitters
If you want your tiny FM transmitter circuit to transmit music instead of spying or eavesdropping, you would probably find the following design interesting. The proposed FM transmitter will allow combining a stereo input simultaneously from the source so that the info contained inside both the channels get into the air for an optimal reception. The stability of the transmitter is improved by tapping the antenna from one top turn of the coil as shown in the above circuit.
Posted on Thursday, November 28, 2019 • Category: Motor Controllers
I published this schematic long ago in this article: Adjustable power supply and since then I made some improvements in PCB to make the board as small as possible. The idea is to be easy to attach the whole board to the heat sink which we want to monitor. The board is only 27mm x 27mm.
Posted on Monday, July 22, 2019 • Category: FM Transmitters
Learn to build your own mini FM transmitter. This fun project will show you how to build a mini broadcasting device that can transmit an audio signal up to a quarter mile to any FM receiver. It's easy to build and a good learning experience.
Posted on Tuesday, June 18, 2019 • Category: FM Transmitters
With this three stage transistor transmitter we can create and broadcast our mini radio station. We using S9018 transistor because it can handle very high frequencies, up to and including the VHF band. The first transistor on the left is a microphone audio amplifier for modulation. The gain can be adjusted with the potentiometer. The second transistor is the oscillator with a range of 80 to 103 MHz. The frequency can be changed with the upper coil 4T5 by pulling it slightly apart. The signal from the oscillator is very small, so that still needs to be amplified. The right most transistor is therefore an RF amplifier. This amplifies the signal from the oscillator to feed to the antenna. This transistor also immediately provides more stability, because the oscillator is not directly connected to the antenna.
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