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930 (S930)

Land:  Grossbritannien (UK)
Hersteller / Marke:  Eddystone, Birmingham
anderer Name
 
Stratton & Co.Ltd.; Birmingham
Jahr: 1958 Kategorie: Kommerzieller Empfänger (auch Amateurbänder)
Röhren 10: 6AM6 6U8 6AM6 6AM6 6AM6 6AL5 6AM6 6AM6 6AM6 EZ41
Hauptprinzip Super mit HF-Vorstufe
Wellenbereiche UKW-Gerät bzw. FM (keine weiteren Bänder).
Spezialitäten
Betriebsart / Volt Wechselstromspeisung / 110-120; 200-250 Volt
Lautsprecher Dynamischer LS, keine Erregerspule (permanentdynamisch)
Belastbarkeit / Leistung
von Radiomuseum.org Modell: 930 - Eddystone, Birmingham
Material Metallausführung
Form Tischmodell, Zusatz nicht bekannt - allgemein.
Bemerkung VHF receiver, original version 70 - 90 MHz, AM, FM;
initially produced for the BBC to monitor wireless microphones.
Many variants with different waveband coverage.
Literaturnachweis Eddystone User Group: Quick Reference Guide

Modellseite von Martin Bösch angelegt. Siehe bei "Änderungsvorschlag" für weitere Mitarbeit.



Alle gelisteten Radios usw. von Eddystone, Birmingham
Hier finden Sie 235 Modelle, davon 88 mit Bildern und 34 mit Schaltbildern.


 


Forumsbeiträge zum Modell
Eddystone,: 930
Threads: 1 | Posts: 3
Klicks: 1531     Antworten: 2
eddystone: 930 (S930); waveband coverage of variants
Martin Bösch
01.Mar.07
  1 The 930 did exist in an abundant number of variants with different waveband coverage, mainly used for monitoring puposes.

Variant coverage (waveband) Variant coverage (waveband)
930 70 - 90 MHz 930/1 100 - 120 MHz
930/2 85 - 102 MHz 930/3 110 - 130 MHz
930/4 70 - 90 MHz (as 930) 930/5 100 - 120 MHz (as 930/1)
930/6 27 - 28 MHz 930/7 90 - 110 MHz
930/8 80 - 96 MHz 930/10 60 - 76 MHz
930/11 80 - 100 MHz 930/12 45 - 55 MHz

Further informations:
930/12: completely self contained set with incorporated power supply and speaker.

We are very interested in further informations, about which services did make use of the different variants of this model and about the purpose of use.
Thanks Martin
John Turrill
02.Mar.07
  2
Martin, 
           I wonder if you've discovered this site which has many
Eddystone manuals etc.?
I suppose they might be the people to help with the information.
Good luck,
                 John.
P.S.
          Just remembered I have a bit more information with
regard to the sets made for the British Army, - when I can
dig it out!
John Turrill
02.Mar.07
  3
Martin,
              here are a few Eddystones as used by the army,  --------
Model 358 (1940)               Model   730 - 4 (1959)
range A --22 - 31mHz,       Range  1 -- 12.3 - 30mHz
          B -- 9 - 25 mHz                      2 -- 5.3 - 12.5mHz
          C -- 4.5 - 9mHz                      3 -- 5.3 - 12.5mHz
          D -- 2.1 - 4.5mHz                  4 -- 2.5 - 5.7mHz 
          E -- 1.25 - 2.1mHz                5 -- 1.11 - 2.15mHz 
          F -- 0.6 - 1.24  mHz              6 -- 0.48 - 1.12mHz
          G -- 300 - 600kHz
          H -- 150 - 300kHz
          I --   90 - 150kHz
         J -- 40 - 90kHz 
----------------------------------------------------------------------------
Modell 770R (army no. R213) (1961)
rANGE 1 -- 105 - 165mHz             4 -- 37-55mHz
               2 -- 75 - 114mHz             5 -- 26 - 39mHz 
                3 -- 54 - 78mHz               6 -- 19 -27mHz 
These are as published in,  in "Wireless for the Warrior"
by Louis Muelstee Vol 3, and elsewhere.
John.
               
 
Eddystone,: 930
Ende Forumsbeiträge zum Modell

  
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