Did you see this on Amphenol's website? I didn't search other mfgrs.
[image: UHF Connectors] Invented in the 1930's by an Amphenol engineer named
E. Clark Quackenbush, UHF coaxial connectors are general purpose units
developed for use in low frequency systems from 0.6 - 300 MHz. Invented for
use in the radio industry, UHF is an acronym for Ultra High Frequency
because at the time 300 MHz was considered high frequency.
UHF connectors feature a threaded coupling. Because these connectors are
low-cost, the impedance is variable.
Features & Benefits
Optional reducing adapters accommodate a wide range of popular coaxial
cables Solder termination types require no special assembly tools Crimp
termination types provide a lower cost installation method Large-size
threaded coupling is rugged design Non-demanding specifications and low
Antennas Cable Assembly Low Frequency Applications Public Address Systems CB
Impedance Non-constant Frequency Range 0 - 300 MHz Voltage Rating 500 volts
Mating 5/8-24 threaded coupling Cable Affixment Braid solder, set screw,
clamp and crimp
Male Contact Brass with silver plating Female Contact Beryllium copper with
silver plating Bodies Brass and die cast zinc Other Metal Parts Brass
Plating Nickel and silver Insulators TFE, copolymer of styrene, polystyrene,
mica-filled phenolic and PBT polyester or equivalent
Temperature Range Mica-filled phenolic insulators: -55°C to +149°C
Copolymer of styrene and polystyrene: -55°C to +85°CTFE insulators: -65°C to
+165°C Weatherproof Except as noted, all UHF series are non-weatherproofNote:
These characteristics are typical but may not apply to all connectors.
On 12/10/07, K6QD <K6QD@cox.net> wrote:
> Does anyone know the voltage breakdown of a silver plated, Teflon
> insulated, PL-259? Same for SO-239? Doing a search, I get varying
> numbers. Thanks, Mike
> TowerTalk mailing list
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