|Year: 1958–1962||Type: Broadcast Receiver - or past WW2 Tuner|
|Semiconductors (the count is only for transistors)||9: 2N370 2N372 2N371 2N409 2N409 2N407 2N109 2N270 2N270|
|Wave bands||Broadcast, Long Wave and more than two Short Wave bands.|
|Power type and voltage||Dry Batteries / 1,5 & 12 Volt|
|Loudspeaker||Permanent Magnet Dynamic (PDyn) Loudspeaker (moving coil)|
|from Radiomuseum.org||Model: Trans-Oceanic Royal 1000-D - Zenith Radio Corp.; Chicago,|
|Material||Leather / canvas / plastic - over other material|
|Shape||Portable set > 8 inch (usable without mains)|
|Dimensions (WHD)||12.6 x 10.5 x 4.8 inch / 320 x 267 x 122 mm|
|Notes||Bryant/Cones; optional LW for CAA weather/navigation.
See also the article here.
Siehe auch den Artikel hier.
Si veda anche l'articolo in questa pagina.
|Net weight (2.2 lb = 1 kg)||5.5 kg / 12 lb 1.8 oz (12.115 lb)|
|Price in first year of sale||275.00 $|
|External source of data||Konrad Birkner|
|Literature/Schematics (1)||Photofact Folder, Howard W. SAMS (Date 8-59, Set 451, Folder 20)|
Model page created by Konrad Birkner. See "Data change" for further contributors.
All listed radios etc. from Zenith Radio Corp.; Chicago, Illinois
Here you find 3480 models, 2549 with images and 2688 with schematics.
Collection of Gerhard Härtl (D)
Collection of Jean Claude Pigeon † 2008 (F)
Collection of Olivier Palix (F)
Collection of Dario Monti (I)
Collection of Jaroslav Pochyly (CZ)
Collection of Werner Gertsch (CH)
Collection of Angelo Daniele (I)
Collection of Konrad Birkner (D)
Collection of Johann Nussbaum (D)
Collection of Ralf Wäschenbach (D)
Collection of a member from I
Collection of Dirson Willig (BR)
Hits: 2587 Replies: 1zenith: Royal 1000-D; Trans-Oceanic vs.Royal 1000
In the book "The Zenith Trans-Oceanic, the Royalty of Radios", by H.Bryant and N.Cones, we find the following:
...As you're probably aware, the long wave band was not used for broadcasting in the USA as it has been in Europe. In North America, the long wave band was primarily used for marine navigation aids (radio beacons and LORAN) and coded weather information (using numerical data in Morse code; if I remember correctly, the included log book tells how to interpret the data). 'CAA' stands for 'Civil Aeronautics Administration', so one can logically conclude that the coded weather transmissions were intended for aircraft. In the late 1960s, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) began broadcasting weather information in the 162 MHz range (which is why the later 'Royal 7000'-series Trans-Oceanics added a 'VHF Weather' band). That and the advent of GPS have largely rendered these transmissions obsolete, and there isn't much activity on the long wave band in the US anymore...