Published April 2001
by American Radio Relay League .
Written in English
|Contributions||C. L. Hutchinson (Editor), Arrl (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
A classic, if now slightly dated reference on Yagi antennas. Lawson was on the leading edge of computer optimization of multi-element Yagi antennas; his book collects a lot of articles written for amateur radio publications explaining how to optimize these antennas and is still a valuable reference, because he collects a great deal of the literature for validating antenna models against experimental /5. ARRL's Yagi Antenna Classics. Enjoy this collection of some of the very best articles from QST, QEX, NCJ and other ARRL publications. The beam antennas covered in this book will provide the reader with a historical perspective, new and ambitious ideas, and computer-optimized designs for . Details about Antenna Books, ARRL's Yagi Antenna Classics, Backyard Antennas, Amateur Radio See original listing. Antenna Books, ARRL's Yagi Antenna Classics, Backyard Antennas, Amateur Radio: Condition: Like New. Ended: Winning bid: US $ [ End date: ARRL's Yagi Antenna Classics: Yagis, Quads, Loops and Other Beam Antennas by Hutchinson, C. L. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The Quad Antenna - AbeBooks.
Format: Hardcover. This is actually a compilation of articles written for "Ham Radio" in the 80's by James L. Lawson, W2PV. It is a very thorough walkthrough, starting from deriving equations for mutual and self impedance of parasitic elements in chapter 1 and going on through simple antennas, performance optimizations, loop antennas, the effects of ground, stacking, and several practical designs, including Reviews: 4. The downloadable Excel spreadsheet "Antenna Article Master Directory" contains the Tables of Contents for the entire ARRL Antenna Compendium series, Vol , Wire Antenna Classics and More Wire Antenna Classics, Yagi Antenna Classics, Portable Antenna Classics, and Simple and Fun Antennas. The articles may be sorted according to a number of. Fig 2—The common dialog window for selecting a Yagi file. Let’s start by opening up the file, which should be located in the default folder, and which is one of the 80+ Yagi designs included with The ARRL Antenna Book. As is standard Windows practice, double-click on the filename to open it, or single-click on it and select Open. Featuring easily constructed antenna systems that offer adequate performance, this book offers practical ideas and projects to get you on the air from anywhere: HF Antennas Single and multiband designs for all bands from 80 through 10 s:
Ground planes, J-poles, mobile antennas, Yagis and more. Build a better antenna for your hand-held radio. Construct a 2-meter Yagi that will rival similar commercial antennas. Build a dual-band vertical for and MHz. The results will be rewarding! Includes projects gathered from /5(1). VHF and UHF antennas are not forgotten: the book includes a dual-band Yagi for satellite working, collapsible 2m and 6m beams, a roll-up J-pole, a 70cm Lindenblad antenna and even a dual-band beam made from tape measures. You will also find reviews of commercially made antennas for . TheYagi-Udaantenna,commonlyknownastheYagi, andShintaro configurationnormallyconsists of a number of directorsandreflectors thatenhanceradiation in . Book • 2nd Edition • Perhaps the most classic form of Marconi antenna is the quarter wavelength vertical. It consists of a vertical radiator element that is quarter wavelength long, and a system of quarter wavelength radials for the ground system. The Yagi antenna is characterized by a single driven element that takes power.