COMROD AT82 PDF

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The durably built antenna comes in 1, 4 and 8 foot models and has a beautiful finish for installation on all kinds of vessels.

Internal condensation and subsequent corrosion will destroy most communication antennas without you even realizing it. Comrod antenna conductors are completely enclosed in polyurethane foam, which fixes them firmly, preventing breakage due to vibration. The polyurethane foam also eliminates condensation to keep the conductor corrosion free for life.

Flexible UV-resistant polyurethane lacquer covers the polished surface on the outer tube for strength and durability. The fiberglass tube is wrapped vertically and horizontally to prevent breakage and micro cracks, which cause water penetration. All Comrod antennas withstand mph wind. Digital Antenna PW. This 4G antenna is manufactured to be rugged and dependable and is ideal for marine applications with its included 1 inch x 14, stainless steel threaded base.

Maximum performance and distance are achieved with a physically resonant design and outstanding VSWR of less than 1. Low VSWR provides maximum radiated power from the antenna, providing maximum signal range. It is foam filled for vibration stabilization and long-lasting performance in extreme conditions.

A UV stable polyurethane finish provides outstanding corrosion resistance in the harshest environments. The bands covered are and MHz. The compact and robust outline makes the antenna suitable for all vessels.

It is designed for the harshest environments, ensuring enhanced and reliable cell phone coverage around the world. Digital Antenna SSW. The powerful brass radiators electrically emulate a 24 foot SSB, giving the 16 foot antenna exceptional communication over the entire HF frequency range must be used with a tuner.

Model SSW is made in the US with surgical-grade stainless steel ferrules, brass radiators centered by foam insulators and a high-gloss urethane finish. The R handles 1 kW output power, and its high strength and superior performance will take care of business without complaint.

Side-feed termination. Comrod AT It is a high-quality, durable antenna with a beautiful finish for installation on all kinds of vessels. Comrod antenna conductors are enclosed in polyurethane foam, which fixes them firmly, preventing breakage due to vibration and protecting them from internal condensation and subsequent corrosion.

All Comrod antennas are tested to withstand mph wind. Its high-power endurance ensures an extended coverage range. Only superior-quality components are used in manufacturing this lightweight antenna.

The fiberglass has a super-flexible construction, thus reducing ice build-up. The radiating elements are made of brass, and the internal portions are insulated against breakage, ensuring performance in the most demanding environments. The inside build-up is very unique and based only on crimping—no soldering at all—which makes the antenna times stronger. AC Antennas offers a full range of KUM antennas in all versions for wire and coaxial cable connections and deck-mount installation.

How to get top performance. NMEA Boater: Antennas are a pretty basic electronics component and yet occasionally they are installed improperly. What mistakes do you see being made when specifying, installing and servicing antennas? Catoe: Installers in our industry are pretty good! The mistakes that are most common are oversights and usually pertain to the placement of the antenna in relation to other antennas and metal objects, and choosing the wrong antenna for the job.

NMEA Boater: Real estate suitable for antenna placement is very limited aboard most boats, but adequate separation between some antennas is important to avoid interference. What advice can you give? Catoe: If you have antennas that are close in operating frequency i. If the frequencies are different i. TV and GPS , spacing can be closer but a general rule of thumb is three feet minimum. NMEA Boater: Sport fishing boats often have towers that produce a fair amount of interference with some radio transmissions.

Any advice for minimizing it? Catoe: Keeping as much of the antenna above the metal as possible. Although interference is the down side to this installation, the plus is the extra range that you can get from the height above water. How would you advise boaters who experience these problems?

Route the antenna coax away from other wiring that is likely to carry impulse noise such as transducer cable, tachometer and ignition wiring, and etc. NMEA Boater: When customers contact Shakespeare directly about a product selection or performance issue, what is their question likely to be and how do you answer it?

Catoe: We constantly receive calls and emails from customers asking what antenna they should buy. We have to first find out what type of boat they are using, where the antenna will be located on the boat, and where they will be boating.

With these three questions, we can usually narrow down the selection to a couple of antenna options. Cut the coax. Support the antenna correctly. Treat your antenna as a piece of electronic equipment. Coil coax tightly. Use an antenna that is larger than your boat can support. Use your antenna as a handrail. Use a proper standoff bracket to support the antenna. Keep the antenna tuner close to the antenna. Use a proper ground counterpoise system. Use coax for the antenna feed.

Mount the antenna where it can be touched while transmitting. Use improper grounding techniques. Keep the cable run as short as possible.

Only use amplifiers when necessary. Ensure good connection to the phone. Expect miles of range. Use general grade coax, only RG-8X and above. Use amplifiers if cell service is available. Use a dedicated AIS antenna with a transmitter.

Keep antenna away from other VHF antennas. Keep height proportionate to range. Use a standard VHF antenna with a transmitting unit unless instructed to do so. Mount the antenna too close to a VHF antennass. Keep cable runs as short as possible. Use good low loss coax.

Research equipment to make sure what you want can be done. Hide antenna in interior of boat. Use a lot of connectors in the cable run. Attempt to hardwire into your computer. Mount the antenna as high as possible. Extend coax with appropriate connectors.

Run excessive lengths of coax. Cut or alter the existing coax. Attempt to use with home-type stereo before consulting stereo manual. Satellite radio. Mount the antenna as horizontally as possible. Add additional coax to the existing coax.

Attempt to split the signal for two receivers without the proper equipment. Marine CB. Use appropriate connectors to extend the coax. Coil the coax in a tighter loop than 8 inches. Use with a VHF marine radio. Search Certified Products. Antennas Comments Leave a Comment. Buyers' Guide. ICOM M TracVision UHD7.

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