Yes I would... if I were specifying bandwidth, since there is obviously
no such thing as a "standard" length of cable. Why 100', why not 200',
or 300' which I use, not to mention different transmission line specs.
Where would you measure SWR bandwidth if you wanted accuracy? The only
correct place is at the antenna. I don't know anybody who places their
HF radio on top of the tower either, but this disingenuous remark has
nothing to do with the correct way of measuring SWR bandwidth.
> So how much coax would you suggest they use
> to specify the SWR at the transmitter?
> Don't tell me ZERO. I don't know anyone who
> places their radio on top of their tower.
> Tom N4KG
> On Thu, 04 Oct 2001 08:53:57 -0400 Mel Martin <firstname.lastname@example.org> writes:
> > I don't... they deserve to be thoroughly scolded for this kind
> > "slight
> > of hand" specification. Stick to the truth... we can handle it!!!
> > >I think F12 is being treated a little unfairly on this issue
> > >"My hunch is that when F12 first developed the C-3, the 15M SWR
> > bandwidth
> > was a little tight to enable them to stay under 2:1 across this wide
> > band,
> > so they specced the antenna on 15 using 100 feet of coax to achieve
> > that
> > magic number, which they thought was important for marketing
> > purposes."
> > List Sponsored by AN Wireless: AN Wireless handles Rohn tower
> > systems,
> > Trylon Titan towers, coax, hardline and more. Also check out our
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> > supporting towers up to 100 feet for under $1500!!
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> > -----
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