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P807G

P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 2214778) Radio
 
P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 2214779) Radio
 
P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 178150) Radio
P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 2214777) Radio P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 334277) Radio
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P807G ; General Electric Co. (ID = 2214777) Radio
General Electric Co.: P807G [Radio] ID = 2214777 1400x1280
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For model P807G, General Electric Co. (GE); Bridgeport CT, Syracuse NY:
General Electric Radio Service Guide Volume V 1963 to 1965, page A-4
 
Country:  United States of America (USA)
Manufacturer / Brand:  General Electric Co. (GE); Bridgeport CT, Syracuse NY
Brand
 
Musaphonic
Year: 1963/1964 Category: Broadcast Receiver - or past WW2 Tuner
Semiconductors (the count is only for transistors) 5:
Main principle Superheterodyne (common); ZF/IF 455 kHz; 2 AF stage(s)
Tuned circuits 5 AM circuit(s)
Wave bands Broadcast only (MW).
Details
Power type and voltage Dry Batteries / 9 Volt
Loudspeaker Magnetic loudspeaker (reed) generic. / Ø 3.5 inch = 8.9 cm
Power out
from Radiomuseum.org Model: P807G - General Electric Co. GE;
Material Plastics (no bakelite or catalin)
Shape Very small Portable or Pocket-Set (Handheld) < 8 inch.
Notes

The General Electric P807G is a battery operated portable AM receiver. The AM band frequency tuning range is 540 to 1630kHz.  Has earphone jack that disconnects the speaker for private listening. This radio uses three self-contained circuit boards (modules).

The P807G is part of the following family of models:

Model Other Models in Family Cabinet Color
P755A None Gray
P805A (Early) P805A (Late) White
P806A (Early) P806A (Late) Blue
P807A P807B, C, E, G, H, I, J, S, T Black
P808A P808B, C, E, G, H, J, S, T White
P809B P809C, E Green

Has high impedance speaker with reed suspended between pole pieces, drives paper cone with a stylus, and is directly driven by a single ended collector, without an audio output transformer. One of several contemporary GE transistor radio models do employ this kind of speaker which was originally used in the 1920's because of it's high efficiency and high impedance.

Literature/Schematics (1) Beitman Radio Diagrams, Vol. 24, 1964 (Page 48)
Literature/Schematics (2) General Electric Service Notes (General Electric Radio Service Guide Volume V 1963 to 1965 page 55)
Literature/Schematics (3) Photofact TSM Transistor Radio Series SAMS (TSM-30, pages 38 to 40, dated November 1963)

Model page created by Egon Penker. See "Data change" for further contributors.



All listed radios etc. from General Electric Co. (GE); Bridgeport CT, Syracuse NY
Here you find 2749 models, 1922 with images and 1938 with schematics for wireless sets etc. In French: TSF for Télégraphie sans fil.




  
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