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Next-RF Model 860A UWB Planar Horn Antenna
Radar and sonar engineering
- This unique free application is for all students across the world. It covers 174 topics of Radar and sonar engineering in detail. These 174 topics are divided in 6 units.
- Each topic is around 600 words and is complete with diagrams, equations and other forms of graphical representations along with simple text explaining the concept in detail.
- This USP of this application is "ultra-portability". Students can access the content on-the-go from anywhere they like.
- Basically, each topic is like a detailed flash card and will make the lives of students simpler and easier.
- Some of topics Covered in this application are:
- 1. Introduction to RADAR
- 2. Radar Frequencies
- 3. APPLICATIONS OF MAGNETRON
- 4. Radar Block Diagram and Operation
- 5. Applications of Radar
- 6. History of Radar Development
- 7. Simple form of Radar Equation
- 8. Prediction of Range performance
- 9. Minimum Detectable Signal
- 10. Receiver Noise and Expression for minimum detectable Signal
- 11. Pulse repetition frequency & range ambiguities
- 12. Integration of Radar Pulses
- 13. RADAR CROSS SECTION OF TARGET
- 14. Cross-section fluctuation.
- 15. System losses
- 16. Transmitter Power
- 17. Antenna Parameters
- 18. Propagation Effects
- 19. Signal to noise ratio
- 20. INTRODUCTION TO RADAR TRANSMITTERS
- 21. Types of Transmitter
- 22. Radar Transmitter Parameters
- 23. POWER SOURCES AND AMPLIFIERS
- 24. The Magnetron Oscillator
- 25. Klystron Amplifier
- 26. Classification of Klystron Amplifier
- 27. Application of Klystron Amplifier
- 28. Traveling-wave-tube Amplifier
- 29. Different Types of Travelling Wave Tube Amplifier
- 30. Amplitron
- 31. Stabilitron
- 32. RADAR Modulators
- 33. Line-type Modulator.
- 34. Active-Switch Modulators
- 35. Hard-tube Modulator
- 36. Saturable-reactor Modulator
- 37. Modulator Pulse Shape
- 38. Solid-State Oscillators
- 39. Thyratrons
- 40. RADAR ANTENNAS.
- 41. RADAR ANTENNA PARAMETERS
- 42. PARABOLIC ANTTENA
- 43. Feeds for Paraboloids
- 44. Scanning-feed Reflector Antennas
- 45. Cassegrain Antenna
- 46. Lens Antennas
- 47. Array Antennas
- 48. Cosecant-squared Antenna
- 49. Radomes
- 50. Aperture Antenna
- 51. Different types of Antennas in RADAR SYSTEM
- 52. Polarization
- 53. Antenna Radiation
- 54. The Doppler Effect
- 55. CW Radar
- 56. Range and Doppler Measurement
- 57. Frequency-modulated RADAR
- 58. FM-CW radar using sideband superheterodyne receiver
- 59. FM-CW radar with signal-following superheterodyne receiver
- 60. FM-CW technique for eliminating the fixed error
- 61. Double-modulated FM radar
- 62. Multiple Frequency CW Radar
- 63. Moving-target-indication (MTI) Radar
- 64. MTI receiver with delay-line canceler
- 65. MTI radar with power amplifier transmitter
- 66. MTI radar with power oscillator transmitter
- 67. Delay Lines and Cancelers
- 68. Delay-line Construction
- 69. Filter Characteristics of the Delay-line Canceler
- 70. Blind Speeds
- 71. Response of Single-delay-line Canceler
- 72. Multiple and Staggered Pulse Repetition Frequencies
- 73. Double Cancellation
- 74. FM Delay-line Cancellation
- 75. Generation of the Pulse Repetition Frequency
- 76. Pulse-doppler Radar
- 77. Noncoherent MTI
- 78. MTI from a Moving Platform - AMTI
- 79. Pulse-Doppler AMTI.
- 80. Pulse-Doppler AMTI.
- 81. Phase detection in Non-Coherent MTI
- 82. MTI Using Range Gates and Filters
- 83. Effect of Side lobes on Pulse-Doppler AMTI Radar
- 84. Limitation of MTI performance
- 85. LOSSES In MTI
- 86. Moving Target Detector (MTD).
- 87. Tracking with Radar
- 88. Sequential Lobing.
- 89. CONICAL SCANNING
- 90. CONICAL SCAN-RADAR
- 91. Boxcar Generator
- 92. Automatic Gain Control
- 93. Simultaneous Lobing or Monopulse
- 94. Amplitude monopulse antenna patterns
- 95. Amplitude-Comparison-Monopulse RADAR
- 96. Two-coordinate amplitude-comparison-monopulseTracking radar.
- 97. Monopulse Error Signal
- 98. Phase-comparison-monopulse radar.
- 99. Tracking in Doppler
Frontiers in Antennas: Next Generation Design & Engineering
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Ultrawideband Phased Array Antenna Technology for Sensing and Communications Systems (MIT Lincoln Laboratory Series)
Next-RF Model 310C UWB Planar Horn Antenna
Essential Guide to Electronic Warfare and Radar Systems: NAVAIR Engineering Handbook, Doctrine Manual, Army EW Techniques Manual and Operations Plan, DARPA Breakthrough Technologies, Reports
Setting Up CB Radio Antenna
There are many forms of communication in the world today. One of the ways that is most relied on in emergency situations is the Citizens' Band radio or CB as it is known. CB radios should be used in basic communications.
Visit your nearest electronics hobby shop to purchase any brand of antenna that you want to use with your system. You can ask the sales associate which might be best for you. Be sure to choose one that has a good range for distance so your signal can be picked up when broadcasting.
Once you get your antenna home, take your mounting pole and attach it to the area of the home or yard you wish to place it. If you place it in the yard, make sure the pole is buried 3-5 feet deep and it is suggested to pour a small concrete slab to hold it in place during strong storms. Once you have secured the mounting pole in the ground and or connected it to the side of the home, place the antenna on the and secure it Bracket Mounting set and U-Bolts. You should be able to use a top and bottom set of brackets to firmly secure the antenna. You must point the antenna south, as all communication signals come from the south.
One the antenna and pole are securely connected, connect the ground wires up to the mast on the antenna, then pull the wires down and secure it to another small pole or rod placed in the ground beside the mounting pole. This will be your ground wire for the setup.
After that is completed, affix one of the coaxial cables to the side of the antenna and slide the other end piece of the cable into the part of the house where you drilled the hole in the wall leading to the room the CB system is to be placed and used.
Now, once the wires have been run, place one end of the coaxial to your wave meter, and run the other end to the CB system. Your signals and settings should be in place once the antenna has been connected, but you can always double-check the test pattern. Once you power up the system make sure your signal meter is in the white and not in the red, it will be off balance and you will have to re-configure the system.Skill