radiomuseum.org
Please click your language flag. Bitte Sprachflagge klicken.

RX-DS11 Digit/1L

RX-DS11 Digit/1L; Panasonic, (ID = 348735) Radio RX-DS11 Digit/1L; Panasonic, (ID = 348736) Radio
Use red slider bar for more.
RX-DS11 Digit/1L; Panasonic, (ID = 348735) Radio
Panasonic,: RX-DS11 Digit/1L [Radio] ID = 348735 933x571
Select picture or schematic to display from thumbnails on the right and click for download.
For model RX-DS11 Digit/1L, Panasonic, Matsushita, National ナショナル (also tubes); Osaka
 
Country:  Japan
Manufacturer / Brand:  Panasonic, Matsushita, National ナショナル (also tubes); Osaka
Year: 1995 ? Category: Broadcast Receiver - or past WW2 Tuner
Semiconductors (the count is only for transistors) Semiconductors present.
Main principle Superheterodyne (common)
Wave bands Broadcast (BC) and FM or UHF.
Details Other Combination - see Notes
Power type and voltage Line / Batteries (any type) / 220 / 6 × 1,5 Volt
Loudspeaker 2 Loudspeakers / Ø 9.5 cm = 3.7 inch
Power out
from Radiomuseum.org Model: RX-DS11 Digit/1L - Panasonic, Matsushita,
Material Plastics (no bakelite or catalin)
Shape Portable set > 8 inch (also usable without mains)
Dimensions (WHD) 460 x 140 x 240 mm / 18.1 x 5.5 x 9.4 inch
Notes The Panasonic RX-DS11 is a typical "Ghetto-Blaster-Type" Cassette AND CD-Player-AM-FM-Radio with FM-Stereo. Those "Ghetto-Blasters" have also been called Boombox, Jambox or just "radio-cassette". A boombox is capable of receiving radio stations and playing recorded music (usually cassettes or CDs), usually at relatively high volume. Many models are also capable of recording (onto cassette) from radio and (sometimes) other sources. Designed for portability, most boomboxes can be powered by batteries, as well as by line current. Early Boomboxes were not "roundly" shaped.

Wikipedia 4.Jan 2010: "Boom boxes were introduced commercially by various companies in the late 1970's, when stereo capabilities were added to existing designs of the radio-cassette recorder, which had appeared earlier that decade. More powerful and sophisticated models were subsequently introduced. They are often associated with 1980s phenomena such as breakdancing and hip hop culture, having been introduced into the mainstream consciousness through music videos, movies, television and documentaries. It was during this time that the major manufacturers competed as to who could produce the biggest, loudest, clearest-sounding, bassiest, flashiest and/or most novel boomboxes. As the decade progressed, manufacturers tended to compete more on price (often at the expense of quality), and smaller designs (often designed for simple background listening) became more popular. This era was prior to the introduction and cultural entrenchment of the Walkman style, personal stereos with headphones which would later displace boom boxes in popularity."
Net weight (2.2 lb = 1 kg) 1.7 kg / 3 lb 11.9 oz (3.744 lb)
Price in first year of sale 1'265.00 SEK
Source of data - - Data from my own collection

Model page created by Peter Seifert. See "Data change" for further contributors.



All listed radios etc. from Panasonic, Matsushita, National ナショナル (also tubes); Osaka
Here you find 2603 models, 2358 with images and 506 with schematics for wireless sets etc. In French: TSF for Télégraphie sans fil.




  
rmXorg