Brett.Gazdzinski at verizon.net
Mon Mar 29 21:00:16 EDT 2010
Well, what do you expect?
Winrad is FREE.
Winrad was not designed to run on the sdr-iq and has sort of been patched to
get it to do so.
Spectravue is the official software for the sdr-iq, and runs out of the box
without issues on almost any computer.
I don't think any of those companies you mention ever provided free
And like winrad, you could write some code for the sdr-iq, make it how you
want, and give it away for free also....
I wish I had the smarts to homebrew my own sdr software!
----- Original Message -----
From: "Bernie Doran" <qedconsultants at embarqmail.com>
To: "Discussion of AM Radio in the Amateur Service"
<amradio at mailman.qth.net>
Sent: Monday, March 29, 2010 1:10 PM
Subject: Re: [AMRadio] SDR-IQ
> Don, Brett said they sound much better using WINRAD, but I have not been
> able to get it to run. The other thing, I wonder how many receivers
> National, and the other great manufacturers would have sold if it hours
> run the stupid things? I bet I have 30 to 40 hours fooling with it. It
> does make a great bandscope, and an excellent piece of test gear. And
> are not terribly expensive. Bernie
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "D. Chester" <k4kyv at charter.net>
> To: <amradio at mailman.qth.net>
> Sent: Monday, March 29, 2010 12:23 PM
> Subject: Re: [AMRadio] SDR-IQ
>> Bernie, your experience with the SDR-IQ has about convinced me to save my
>> money. I had entertained the idea of purchasing one, but maybe I'd
>> at least wait till they work some of the bugs out of it.
>> Here is another digital gadget (software only) that I am considering. It
>> would convert a laptop to a portable audio spectrum analyser for checking
>> everything from microphones, audio amplifiers, incoming signals off the
>> radio, individual voice responses, or every combination thereof. It
>> seem a lot better for checking the speech amp than the old audio signal
>> generator and scope or level meter method, since you could check the
>> instantaneous response curve of your entire system, all the way from your
>> larynx to the transmitting antenna. And this one costs only 100 bucks.
>> Bernie KC8RPW in Columbus OH has the cheapie version and he is highly
>> satisfied with it, but I think I would spend a few more $$$ for the true
>> spectrum analyser instead of just the bar graph. Wonder if anyone else
>> used one of these?
>> It is called the TrueRTA Audio Analyzer. Best of all, it's downloadable,
>> no waiting for a CD to arrive in the mail. There is also a free version,
>> with very limited functionality, but I would try that before investing
>> in the "good" one.
>> Don k4kyv
>> This message was typed using the DVORAK keyboard layout.
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