Vintage Radio hosts Australia's only discussion forums relating to Australian vintage radio. Members of these forums include those who are quite knowledgable and experienced with all facets of repair, service and restoration of these invaluable pieces of our Nation's broadcasting history. Discussions also include the subjects of vintage television, telephones and other vintage electrical appliances and there is a general discussion forum that allows discussion of off-topic subjects.
Vintage Valve Radio Repairs Brisbane. Is no longer available. Never Plug in a Vintage Radio.
Comparative tests. He conducted a small comparative test of portable portable tube radios of the 50s with their transistor competitors from the early 60s and 70s. Reception is held in the range of MW and KW.
This is my take on a project that many others have done as well. Odds are you can't find the exact radio and parts that I used, so here are links to some other instructables for inspiration. There are a ton of bluetooth speaker instructables out there.
Alabama Historical Radio Society Calendar of events. Antique Radio Club of Illinois A nationwide family of over people dedicated to the preservation of antique radios and related items. We have bi-monthly meetings and regularly draw collectors and enthusiasts from all over the Midwest.
Curious about collecting and restoring old radios, audio equpment, or Ham gear, but don't know where to begin? SCARS members have decades of experience and knowledge to share. SCARS has been serving the collecting and restoration needs of our members since
Restoration topics should be put in that category; other topics that don't directly involve radio or radios also belong in other categories. Ads are not permitted. An informal area for conversations, humor and observations that aren't necessarily strictly radio related. No discussion of politics or religion.
An antique radio is a radio receiving set that is collectible because of its age and rarity. Although there is no precise criterion for a radio being antique, typically a year-old or World War II vacuum tube set, and a pre transistor set would qualify [ citation needed ]. The first radio receivers used a coherer and sounding board, and were only able to receive CW continuous wave CW transmissions, encoded with Morse code wireless telegraphy.