Radio electronics is the sub-field of electrical engineering concerning itself with the class of electronic circuits which receive or transmit radio signals.
Typically such circuits must operate at radio frequency and power levels, which imposes special constraints on their design. These constraints increase in their importance with higher frequencies. At microwave frequencies, the reactance of signal traces becomes a crucial part of the physical layout of the circuit.
List of radio electronics topics:
- RF oscillators: PLL, Voltage-controlled oscillator
- Transmitters, Transmission lines, RF connectors,
- Antennas, Antenna theory, List of antenna terms
- Receivers, Tuners
- Modulators, demodulators, detectors
- RF filters
- RF shielding, Ground plane
- PCB layout guidelines
- DSSS, Noise power
- Digital radio
Other articles related to "electronics, radio, radio electronics, electronic":
... By 1970 the experimenter articles in Popular Electronics were at the same level as the articles in Electronics World ... Popular Electronics had over twice the readership so in January 1972 Electronics World was merged with Popular Electronics ... of their authors to start writing for their competitor, Radio-Electronics ...
... In January 1972, Popular Electronics merged with another Ziff-Davis magazine, Electronics World ... upset many of their authors, and they started writing for a competing magazine, Radio-Electronics. 1972 and 1973, some of the best construction projects appeared in Radio-Electronics ...
... Radio electronics is concerned with electronic circuits which receive or transmit radio signals ... Typically such circuits must operate at radio frequency and power levels, which imposes special constraints on their design ... List of radio electronics topics RF oscillators PLL, Voltage-controlled oscillator Transmitters, Transmission lines, RF connectors, Antennas, Antenna theory, List of antenna terms Receivers ...
Famous quotes containing the words electronics and/or radio:
“We live in a highly industrialized society and every member of the Black nation must be as academically and technologically developed as possible. To wage a revolution, we need competent teachers, doctors, nurses, electronics experts, chemists, biologists, physicists, political scientists, and so on and so forth. Black women sitting at home reading bedtime stories to their children are just not going to make it.”
—Frances Beale, African American feminist and civil rights activist. The Black Woman, ch. 14 (1970)
“from above, thin squeaks of radio static,
The captured fume of space foams in our ears”
—Hart Crane (18991932)