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Image from page 126 of "Amateur radio : how and why of wireless with complete instructions on operation of receiving outfits" (1922) | by Internet Archive Book Images
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Image from page 126 of "Amateur radio : how and why of wireless with complete instructions on operation of receiving outfits" (1922)

Identifier: amateurradiohoww00grai

Title: Amateur radio : how and why of wireless with complete instructions on operation of receiving outfits

Year: 1922 (1920s)

Authors: Grainger, Maurice J

Subjects: Radio Amateur radio stations

Publisher: New York : James A. McCann

Contributing Library: University of Connecticut Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation

  

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Text Appearing Before Image:

ing else, causes dis-satisfaction when copying amateur stationsand other short wave signals, such as mu-sic. Capacity may be practically ignored whenreceiving longer wave lengths, but for shortwave reception capacity between the second-ary leads should be eliminated if you are keenabout getting the very most out of your re-ceiver. Keep the secondary leads as far away fromeach other as practicable, and, if possible, atright angles to each other. By secondaryleads I mean those that run from your honey-comb coil mounting to the grid condenser andB battery. Other points of great importance are thelength of the leads between the grid condenserand the detector tube, and those between thesecondary and the B battery. These mustboth be as short as possible. In tuning for long distance signals loosecoupling is absolutely essential. If the tickleris set so that the bulb does not oscillate, but isnear the oscillating point, and the primarycoil is moved away from the secondary, the HONEYCOMB CO/tS

 

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Aumow, PAHE*.!*

  

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Taken circa 1922