|[AMRadio] National Receiver Question|
Edward B Richards
zuu6k at juno.com
Fri Dec 3 10:44:13 EST 2004
The National NC-2-40 series and the NC-200 and maybe more used that
method. I also have a Coast Guard R-115, made by National, that uses that
same moving catacomb. Actually, it is a pretty good idea. It keeps the
stray capacitance and inductance low and the same for every band. Also
shielding between tuned circuits. The only difference i see between the
two models is that the NC-2-40(D) has a phono input jack on the lower
right of the front panel. The NC-200 does not. I had a NC-2-40D and liked
it very much. I should never have loaned it to a friend who gave it to
some missionaries going to Africa.
73, Ed Richards K6UUZ
On Thu, 2 Dec 2004 22:34:50 -0600 "Mike Duke, K5XU" <k5xu at jam.rr.com>
> Did National ever make a receiver on which the tuning knob pulled out
> slightly to become the band switch?
> If they didn't, who might have made such a mechanical monster?
> I am trying to help a friend identify a receiver which he has
> acquired that
> has this unusual band switch arrangement. All of the model
> information is
> gone from the unit.
> I asked about the National because there is a bit of paper label
> on the bottom of the unit with the letters "NC."
> Any ideas?
> Mike Duke, K5XU
> American Council of Blind Radio Amateurs
> AMRadio mailing list
> Home: http://mailman.qth.net/mailman/listinfo/amradio
> Help: http://mailman.qth.net/mmfaq.html
> Post: mailto:AMRadio at mailman.qth.net
More information about the AMRadio mailing list
This page last updated 13 Dec 2017.