Clock Radio 67-55 Ch= 67
- Manufacturer / Brand
- His Master's Voice (HMV, H.M.V.), EMI (Australia) Ltd.; Sydney, NSW
- Broadcast Receiver - or past WW2 Tuner
- Radiomuseum.org ID
Click on the schematic thumbnail to request the schematic as a free document.
- Number of Transistors
- Main principle
- Superheterodyne (common); ZF/IF 455 kHz
- Tuned circuits
- 5 AM circuit(s)
- Wave bands
- Broadcast only (MW).
- Power type and voltage
- Alternating Current supply (AC) / 200-250 Volt
- Permanent Magnet Dynamic (PDyn) Loudspeaker (moving coil) / Ø 4 inch = 10.2 cm
- Plastics (no bakelite or catalin)
- from Radiomuseum.org
- Model: Clock Radio 67-55 Ch= 67 - His Master's Voice HMV, H.M.V.
- Tablemodel with Clock ((Alarm-) Clock Radio).
- Dimensions (WHD)
- 315 x 130 x 120 mm / 12.4 x 5.1 x 4.7 inch
The case rear and the circuit board are identical to the 68-55. The schematic adds an "Indicator Neon" for "Power On" and the clock wiring. The clock has Off, On, Alarm and Alarm Buzzer. There is also a "sleep" facility of up to an hour. Because the clock mechanism is brass and steel, this model weighs slightly more than the 68-55. Dimensions do not include knobs. The power transformer output is half wave rectified by the AS25. The output voltage from the power supply is 22 volts DC and the speaker impedance is 15 ohms.
- Net weight (2.2 lb = 1 kg)
- 2.787 kg / 6 lb 2.2 oz (6.139 lb)
- Price in first year of sale
- 75.00 AUS $
- Source of data
- - - Manufacturers Literature
- Model page created by a member from A. See "Data change" for further contributors.
- Other Models
Here you find 575 models, 353 with images and 225 with schematics for wireless sets etc. In French: TSF for Télégraphie sans fil.
All listed radios etc. from His Master's Voice (HMV, H.M.V.), EMI (Australia) Ltd.; Sydney, NSW
Forum contributions about this model: His Master's Voice: Clock Radio 67-55 Ch= 67
Threads: 2 | Posts: 4
The HMV 67-66 transistor clock radio should be HMV 67-55, the info on page is incorrect, see lable photo it also says 67-55
James Lowe, 07.Oct.18
The mounting grommets for the tuning capacitor are close to a dial light and can suffer from heat stress. This causes the capacator to come loose from the correct position and the dial cord comes free.
Brian Wilson, 12.Dec.12