Funko POP Marvel: Deadpool Bobble Head Vinyl Figure

Funko POP Marvel: Deadpool Bobble Head Vinyl Figure

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Funko is a pop culture licensed-focused toy company located in Everett, WA. Funko currently holds more than 150 licenses including, but not limited to; Lucas Films, Marvel, Hasbro, The Walking Dead, Game of Thrones, DC Comics, NBA, Sanrio, and Disney. Funko’s Pop! Vinyl is the number one stylized vinyl collectible in the world with over 10 million units sold in the last three years.Action Figur
Vinyl/Bobblehead Figur
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Immobilienmakler Heidelberg

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Electric Radio Controlled Boats – Basically How They Work

Electric radio controlled boats come in various sizes and are controlled by a radio system which includes a transmitter and a receiver which is installed in the boat. The transmitter is usually a stick type or a gun type that you hold and control with your fingers. The receiver that is mounted inside the RC Boat receives and processes the signals from the hand held transmitter and sends them to the servos which tell the motor to rotate, accelerate, slow down and turn left or right.

The servos (motors) are typically powered by NiCd (nickel-cadmium batteries) or NiMH (nickel-metal hydride batteries) and operate from 4.8 volts to 6 volts DC from a 4 or 5 cell battery. Run times vary from 5-10 minutes at 20-25 MPH to 1 or 2 hours depending on how many motors and battery packs your are running. Many boats have enough space to accommodate 2 batteries.

Electric radio controlled boats are very quiet compared to the gas or nitro models but do not have the same top end speed. Before buying one you should check with your local bylaws to see where you can run your boat. Most of the electric RC boats can be run in most areas because they are quiet and don not disrupt other people in the area.

For some reason many people have the impression that it's hard to build a radio controlled boat and get started in the hobby. If this tends to turn you off because you are not particularly mechanically inclined then buy an RTR or (ready to run) boat. These are boats that you can buy that are ready to go right out of the box. It does not get much easier than that. For those that do not like to tinker around and frankly do not have the time to then an RTR boat is probably a great choice for them.

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Source by Andrew Murphy

Family Radio Service

Technical information

FRS radios are limited to 500 milliwatts according to FCC regulations. Channels 1 to 7 are shared with low-power interstitial channels of GMRS, the General Mobile Radio Service. A license is required for those channels if the power output is over FRS limits.

Unlike Citizens‘ Band (CB) radios, FRS radios frequently have provisions for using sub-audible tone squelch (CTCSS and DCS) codes, filtering out unwanted chatter from other users on the same frequency. Although these codes are sometimes called „privacy codes“ or „private line codes“ (PL codes), they offer no protection from eavesdropping and are only intended to help share busy channels. Tone codes also do nothing to prevent desired transmissions from being swamped by stronger signals having a different code.

FRS stations on channels 1 through 7 may communicate with GMRS stations on those shared channels; the GMRS stations may use up to 5 watts of power, while the FRS stations are restricted to 0.5 watts.

The use of duplex radio repeaters and interconnects to the telephone network are prohibited under FRS rules, unlike GMRS which allows repeaters, and unlike the Amateur Radio Service. FRS radios must use only permanently-attached antennas. This limitation intentionally restricts the range of communications, allowing greatest use of the available channels.

FRS manufacturers generally claim exaggerated range. The presence of large buildings, trees, etc., will reduce range. Under exceptional conditions, (such as hill-top to hill-top) communication is possible over 60 km (40 miles) or more, but that is rare. Normal conditions, with line-of-sight blocked by a few buildings or trees, mean FRS has an actual range of 0.5 to 1.5 km (1/3 to 1 mile).

FRS/GMRS hybrid radios in the United States

Motorola FV150 FRS and GMRS handheld radio

Hybrid FRS/GMRS consumer radios have been introduced that have 22 channels. Many of these radios have been certified for unlicensed operation (on the 14 FRS frequencies, channels 1-14) under FRS rules.

The FCC rules and statements regarding the use of hybrid radios on channels 1-7 stipulate the need for a GMRS license when operating under the rules that apply to the GMRS. Many hybrid radios have an ERP that is lower than 0.5 watts on channels 1-7, or can be set by the user to operate at low power on these channels. This allows hybrid radios to be used under the license-free FRS rules if the ERP is less than 0.5 watts and the unit is certified for FRS operation on these frequencies.

Owners of hybrid radios should be aware that in the United States of America it is illegal to operate on channels 15-22 without an FCC GMRS license. Most radio manufacturers do not make this sufficiently clear to customers. Consequently, this can cause unlawful interference to GMRS licensees. As GMRS licenses cost money to obtain, such interference is a source of frustration for duly-licensed operators.

Channels 8-14 are exclusively for FRS. Accordingly, GMRS operation is not allowed on these channels. Channels 15-22 are reserved exclusively for GMRS. As noted, FRS operation is not allowed on these channels.

List of FRS channels

Channel

Frequency (MHz)

Notes

1

462.5625

Shared with GMRS.

2

462.5875

Shared with GMRS.

3

462.6125

Shared with GMRS.

4

462.6375

Shared with GMRS.

5

462.6625

Shared with GMRS.

6

462.6875

Shared with GMRS.

7

462.7125

Shared with GMRS.

8

467.5625

FRS use only

9

467.5875

FRS use only

10

467.6125

FRS use only

11

467.6375

FRS use only

12

467.6625

FRS use only

13

467.6875

FRS use only

14

467.7125

FRS use only

Some clubs have recommended FRS Channel 1 as a national emergency/calling channel, such as REACT International, Inc. and the National SOS Radio Network.

Channel 2 is typically used by geocaching groups when trying to connect with other geocachers.

Similar services in other regions

Personal UHF radio services similar to the American FRS exist in other countries, although since technical standards and frequency bands will differ, usually FCC-approved FRS equipment may not be used in other jurisdictions.

Taiwan

Some manufacturers in Taiwan have radios that carry both FRS and GMRS frequencies, using channels 1 to 99. Channels 1 to 14 are well-known, while channels 15 to 99 are less popular.

channels 15 462.9125, ch16 462.9375, ch17 462.9625, ch18 462.9875, ch19 463.0125, ch20 463.0375, ch21 …..

… ch98 464.9875, ch99 465.0125.

Canada

American-standard FRS radios have been approved for use in Canada since April 2000. The revised technical standard RSS 210 has essentially the same technical requirements as in the United States. Since September 2004,low-power GMRS radios and dual-standard FRS/GMRS radios have also been approved for use in Canada, giving additional channels. In Canada, no license is required and no restrictions are imposed on the GMRS channels.

Mexico

Since tourists often bring their FRS radios with them, and since trade between the U.S., Canada, and Mexico is of great value to all three countries, the Mexican Secretary of Communication and Transportation has authorized use of the FRS frequencies and equipment similar to that in the US. However, dual-mode FRS/GMRS equipment is not approved in Mexico, so caution should be exercised in operating hybrid FRS/GMRS devices purchased elsewhere.

Europe

In Europe, a personal radio service with the same sort of licensing restriction is PMR446 having eight channels in the 446 MHz range. One cannot legally use the FRS radio in Europe or PMR446 in the U.S. The 446 MHz band is allocated to amateur radio in the United States, so in principle a licensed amateur operator could use non-FCC-type-accepted PMR446 radios in the U.S. in compliance with the rules for amateur radio operation. In Great Britain, FRS frequencies are used for fire brigade communications and this sometimes causes problems when FRS equipment is imported from the U.S. and used without awareness of the consequences by members of the public. Sweden and Norway have a Kort Distanse Radio service with six UHF channels between 444.600 and 444.975 MHZ. European countries also have Low-power communication devices operating in the 433 MHZ band, and short-range devcies (SRD) operating on frequencies between 868 and 870 MHZ. These devices are restricted to 10 mW output power and are intended to provide an altenative to PMR 446 over short distances.

South America

Dual-mode GMRS/FRS equipment is also approved in Brazil and most South American countries. Portable radios are heavily used in private communications, mainly by security staff in nightclubs and malls, but also in private parking, maintenance, and delivery services.

China

A service similar to the American-style FRS in Hong Kong, Macau, and China is also approved by respective organizations for legal license-free operation, with the name of „Public Radio Service“. However, different UHF frequencies with 20 allocated channels near 409 MHz are used. 462 MHz and 446 MHz band are not opened to FRS service, so European, American, and Canadian residents are advised not to use FRS or PMR446 radios for communication when traveling to the aforementioned areas.

List of China Public Radio Service Channels:

Channel

Frequency (MHz)

1

409.7500

2

409.7625

3

409.7750

4

409.7875

5

409.8000

6

409.8125

7

409.8250

8

409.8375

9

409.8500

10

409.8625

11

409.8750

12

409.8875

13

409.9000

14

409.9125

15

409.9250

16

409.9375

17

409.9500

18

409.9625

19

409.9750

20

409.9875

Japan

In Japan, a similar service is limited to 10 millwatts in the 420, 421, and 422 MHz bands. It is called „Tokutei Shoudenryoku Musen“ („SLPR:Specified Low Power Radio“).

Australia and New Zealand

In Australia and New Zealand, the UHF CB citizen’s band near 477 MHz is used for a similar purpose. The Australian Communications and Media Authority (ACMA) also allocated a band near 434 MHz for low-powered devices with low potential for interference to other users of the band.

South Africa

South Africa is in the process to conforming to ITC region 1 recommendations, they do allow 8 channels of FRS radios 446.0-446.1 MHz band currently, this is the same as the European PMR446.

Philippines

The Philippines has a radio service for use of families and small businesses. This service is called SRRS or Short Range Radio Service. Units are limited to simplex operations and have a power limitation of 2.5 watts.

This service has been allocated 40 channels in 325 MHZ spectrum:

Channel Frequency

Channel Frequency

Channel Frequency

Channel Frequency

1 325.0000

11 325.1250

21 325.2500

31 325.3750

2 325.0125

12 325.1375

22 325.2625

32 325.3875

3 325.0250

13 325.1500

23 325.2750

33 325.4000

4 325.0375

14 325.1625

24 325.2875

34 325.4125

5 325.0500

15 325.1750

25 325.3000

35 325.4250

6 325.0625

16 325.1875

26 325.3125

36 325.4375

7 325.0750

17 325.2000

27 325.3250

37 325.4500

8 325.0875

18 325.2125

28 325.3375

38 325.4625

9 325.1000

19 325.2250

29 325.3500

39 325.4750

10 325.1125

20 325.2375

30 325.3625

40 325.4875

Thailand

Thailand has an 80 channel CB-style service using FM in the band 245.000-245.9875 MHZ. Units are allowed up to 5 watts RF power. Besides personal use, the equipment is used by search and rescue and businesses. Operating rules are less restrictive than amateur radio service, with an initial license fee required. The hand-held units usually have a red case. There are an estimated one million users of the service, often in large cities.

Singapore

Since 3 February 2004, the Infocomm Development Authority of Singapore (IDA) has allocated the 446.0-446.1 MHz frequency band for low-powered walkie-talkies on a non-interference, non-protected and shared-use basis. As these walkie-talkies are low-powered devices which do not potentially cause interference to other licensed radio services, it need not be licensed for use in Singapore. However, the device must be type approved by IDA for local sale.

See also

General Mobile Radio Service

Multi-Use Radio Service

CTCSS

References

^ FCC: Wireless Services: Family Radio Service : Family Home

^ „Frequently Asked Questions“. Groundspeak Inc.. http://www.geocaching.com/faq/. Retrieved 2009-07-29. 

^ http://www.ic.gc.ca/eic/site/smt-gst.nsf/eng/sf01320.html Industry Canada RSS-210 – Low-power Licence-exempt Radiocommunication Devices (All Frequency Bands) retrieved 2009 Oct 23

^ http://www.oocities.com/wd9ewk/xe-frs.html Mexico’s Family Radio Service (FRS) equivalent retrieved 2009 Oct 23

^ ACMA spectrum for 434 MHz LIPD devices

^ http://r7.ntc.gov.ph/memopdf/fixedland/MC 02-01-97 .PDF MEMORANDUM CIRCULAR NO. 02-01-97 SUBJECT: LICENSING GUIDELINES AND PROCEDURES FOR THE SHORT RANGE RADIO SERVICE (SRRS), retrieved 2009 Oct 23

^ http://www.rast.or.th/tares.html Thailand amateur radio emergency services , retrieved 2009 10 24

^ Wider Choice of Radio-Communication & Wireless Devices for Consumers and Total Annual Savings of $200,000 for Telecom Equipment Dealers: http://www.ida.gov.sg/News and Events/20050712103130.aspx?getPagetype=20

External links

CTCSS Codes for some Radios

FRS Radios in Mexico

Industry Canada discussion on the approval of FRS in Canada

Personal Radio Association

FRS and GMRS radio information and forums

F-R-S Communications Center

The situation of License Free Radio System in Japan

REACT International, Inc.

National SOS Radio Network

List of worldwide hand-held radio services retrieved 2009 10 24

v  d  e

Two-way radio

Amateur and hobbyist

Amateur radio  Amateur radio repeater  Citizens‘ band radio  Family Radio Service  General Mobile Radio Service  Mobile rig  Multi-Use Radio Service  PMR446  LPD433  UHF CB (Australia)

Aviation (aeronautical mobile)

Air traffic control  Aircraft emergency frequency  Airband  Mandatory frequency airport  Single Frequency Approach  UNICOM

Land-based commercial and government mobile

Business band  Base station  Mobile radio  Professional Mobile Radio  Radio repeater  Specialized Mobile Radio  Trunked radio system  Walkie talkie

Marine (shipboard)

2182 kHz  500 kHz  Coast radio station  Marine VHF radio  Maritime mobile amateur radio

Signaling / Selective calling

CTCSS  Dual-tone multi-frequency  D-STAR  MDC-1200  Push to talk  Quik Call I  Quik Call II  Selcall

System elements and principles

Antenna  Audio level compression  Automatic vehicle location  APRS  Call sign  CAD  DC remote  Dispatch  Fade margin  Link budget  Rayleigh fading  Tone remote  Voice procedure  Voting (diversity combining)

Categories: Bandplans | Radio hobbies | Radio technology

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Source by vivi

Why The Radio Was So Important – Studentscholarships.org

The 20th century was an age of inventions. Some good for a few people and some good for all the people. So many things that we just accept as having and using as normal were not here before the 20th century. Some of the things invented were for simple enjoyment. The Ice Cream Cone in 1904, the popsicle in 1905, Life Savers Candy in 1912, and Bubble Gum in 1928 sure brought many a smile on the faces of children. There were also more important things invented, some that helped in the medical field, such as the iron lung in 1927 and penicillin in 1928. Although all of these things are important, the greatest invention of the 20th century is the radio.

The radio opened a whole new way for the world to communicate. Before radio, people heard news from one another or by reading newspapers. At that time, there were a lot of rural areas, making it hard for people to communicate or receive news.

Radio was not only the way to receive news about what was going on around the world, but in time, became the major source of entertainment for families. Radio had something for everyone. Music for the ones who just wanted to relax and listen to big bands with leaders such as Tommy Dorsey, Duke Ellington or Guy Lombardo. There were soap operas for the ladies, “The Guiding Light” and “One Man’s Family,” to name a couple. For those people who really liked to use their imagination, there were exciting shows like, “Buck Rogers in the 25th Century,” “The Shadow,” and the “Lone Ranger.” As people have their favorite T.V. shows today, between the years of 1925 until the early 1950’s, people had their favorite radio shows. These years in the United States were called the Golden Age of Broadcasting.

Not only did people have their favorite shows, they also had special news reporters they preferred to listen to. Some of these reporters became as important to their listeners as the well known entertainers. Two of the most famous of these were Edward R. Murrow and Walter Winchell. Reporting the news was very important especially during World War II. Between the years of 1939 and 1945, people turned to the radio every day to get the latest news on what was happening in the war. Even the president of the United States, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, realized the importance of radio and the communication this wonderful invention allowed. He used the radio to take his government policies to the people through informal talks that he called “fireside chats.”

Radio was just the beginning of a network of world-wide communication. When television became popular in the 1950’s, many people thought that it would be the end of radio. People turned to television for soap operas and musical shows. However, radio still survives in all types and sizes. There are personal radios with earphones made for the listening enjoyment of only one person, shower radios to be listened to while getting ready to go out and radios made to look like cartoon characters. There are electric radios, car radios and battery radios for when the power goes out. Not only was the radio the greatest invention in the 20th century, it is still needed and used by millions of people today.

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Source by Drew Backley

Characteristics of Pop Art

Pop Art has three major distinguishing characteristics. Firstly, it is both figurative and realist, something that avant-garde had not been since its very beginnings with Courbet’s Realism.  In 1861 Courbet published a manifesto of Realism in the Paris courrier du dimanche in which he stated that for an artist the practise of art should involve ‘bringing to bear his faculties on the ideas and objects of the period in which he lives‘.  6 year earlier he had stated the same thing in more personal terms in the short manifesto attached to the catalogue of 1855 exhibition ‘’to know in order to be able to do, that was my thought .  To be in a position to translate the habits, the ideas, the appearance of my time….in a word, to make a living, that is my aim.“  This vitally important idea that artists must deal with the contemporary world and with life as well as with art is also the base of pop art.  Just over a century after Coubet’s manifesto, Roy Lichtenstein, one of the creators of pop art in America, told an interviewer ‘outside is the world:, it’s there.  Pop art looks out into the world‘

Secondly, Pop was created in New York and London, and the world it looks out on is therefore the very special world of the great mid 20th century metropolis.  Pop is routed in the urban environment.   Not only that, but Pop looks at special aspects of that environment, aspects because of their associations and cultural level seemed at first impossible as subjects of art.  These were: comics and picture magazines; advertisements and packaging of all kinds;  the world of popular entertainment, including Hollywood movies, pop music and fair grounds, amusement arcades, radio, television and tabloid newspapers; consumer durables, especially perhaps refrigerators and automobiles; highways and gs stations; foods stuffs, especially hot dogs, ice cream and pie; and, last but not least, money.

Thirdly, pop artists deal with this subject matter in a very special way, on one hand they insist that the comic strip or soup can or whatever is simply a ‘motif‘, an excuse for a painting, like an apple in a still-life Cezanne. Roy Lichtenstein, for example has stated: ‘once I am involved in a painting i think of it as an abstraction.  Half the time they are upside down anyway when I work.‘  On the other hand, whereas in a Cezanne the Motif is a traditional and a familiar one, and it is easy for the spectator to ignore it and concentrate on the formal qualities of the painting, in Pop art the Motif is in no way traditional, is of a kind which had never been used as a basis of art, and therefore strongly engages the spectators attention.

Not only was the motif of a new kind; its presentation was often (especially in the work of Roy Lichtenstein and Andy Warhol) startlingly literal-it looked more like the real thing than ever before in the history of art.  The result was a kind of art which combined the abstract and the figurative and in quite new way: it was realism, but done in the light and full knowledge of all that had happened in modern art since the time of Courbet.

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Source by Gary Klungreseth

Erich Hermann alias Rundfunk Fritzle – 100 Jahre (DVD+CD)

Erich Hermann alias Rundfunk Fritzle - 100 Jahre (DVD+CD)

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Als Komödiant hat er vor einem halben Jahrhundert die Menschen zum ersten Mal erheitert. Er war ein Meister der Mimik und der Stimme, galt als schwäbischer Humorist, Parodist, Sänger und Volksschauspieler. Gesangsunterricht, Stimmbildung und die Schauspielprüfung gaben seinem Schabernack Format. Er zählt zu
den großen Sieben Schwaben des Show-Business und wird in einem Atemzug mit Willy Reichert und Oscar Heiler, Max Strecker, Werner Veidt, Oscar Müller und Walter Schultheiß genannt.
Berühmt wurde Erich Hermann als Rundfunk-Fritzle vom Süddeutschen Rundfunk und gilt bis heute als Vater der Fritzle-Witze. Unzählige Auftritte als Fritzle und später als ganze Sippschaft in einer Person verhelfen ihm zu einer unbeschreiblichen Popularität. Bunte Abende in ganz Süddeutschland gaben ihm Gelegenheit, seine spitzbübischen Weisheiten unter das breite Volk zu bringen. Er nahm Alltagsfiguren aufs Korn, die jeder kennt oder in denen man sich ein Stück weit wieder erkennt. Dem Fritzle gelang die Verzauberung des Publikums so vollkommen, dass der Saal vor Lachen barst, schrieben die Kritiker.
Mit seinen Evergreens Killesberg, mein Paradies und Ja, bei ons wird gschafft stürmt er 1954 dieHitparaden. Viele seiner Lieder werden heute noch oft im Rundfunk gewünscht.
Ehre ganz besonderer Art wurde ihm 1981 mit der Verleihung des Bundesverdienstkreuzes durch Stuttgarts Oberbürgermeister Manfred Rommel zuteil. Kein Humor ohne Geist stellte dieser schwäbisch knapp fest und sprach damit aus, was letztlich diese Bilderbuchkarriere ermöglicht hatte. Eine Hommage seiner Heimatstadt Stuttgart wird ihm durch die Namensgebung Erich-Hermann-Weg in Stuttgart-Feuerbach mit Blick auf den Killesberg zuteil.
Zu seinem 100-jährigen Jubiläum wird am Killesberg ein Gedenkstein zur Erinnerung an Erich Hermann aufgestellt.
Die DVD zeigt den unverwechselbaren Komödianten in seinen abwechslungsreichen Rollen, gibt Hintergrundinformationen und erstmalig gibt es unveröffentlichtes Material aus dem Privatarchiv der Familie. Die CD enthält seine bekanntesten Lieder, Sketche und Witze. Ein ausführliches Booklet mit Fotos aus dem Privatarchiv der Familie rundet diese Jubiläums-Edition ab.



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What is Din, 1 DIN, 2 DIN, and half DIN?What is LCD?What is PAL, NTSC and SECAM?

What is Din, 1 DIN, 2 DIN, and half DIN?

Din is the regular size of a aftermarket radio. Most kits are designed for DIN radio’s. Almost all radio’s made are DIN size. 1 DIN is the standard DIN specification. 2 DIN (or double DIN) refers to units that are twice as high as the standard DIN; half DIN is half high as 1 DIN.
DIN is a standard size for car audio head units,defined by the International standard ISO 7736 .It (or Deutsche Industrial Normale) is a series of uniformity standards developed in Germany, which apply to commonly manufactured item. It was adopted as an international standard in 1984, and commonly referred to as the „DIN car radio size“..
Head units generally come in either single DIN (1 DIN), which is 50 mm high; or double DIN (2 DIN), which is 100 mm high. When you are planning to buy a car DVD player,please check the player position height of your car carefully.  If 50mm, please choose 1 Din Car DVD Player / Monitor, and if 100mm, please choose 2 Din series.

What is LCD?

LCD stands for Liquid Crystal Display.

LCD technology has been around for a long time but it is now becoming very popular for flat-screen computer monitors and televisions. It can provide a much better, brighter image than the old CRT (Cathode Ray Tube) monitors and TVs.

Here is a very basic summary of how LCD works. (Maybe someone can expand on this.)

There is a set of two transparent panels with a liquid crystal solution between them. Light is shined from behind the panels. Each crystal either allows light to pass through or blocks the light. The configuration of the crystals forms the image.

What is PAL, NTSC and SECAM? How do I know which broadcasting/video format is workable in my country?

There are 3 main standards broadcasting/video format in use around the world: PAL, NTSC and SECAM. Each one is incompatible with the other. For example, a recording made in the France could not be played on an American VCR or DVD player.

If you or your clients view video tapes or DVD’s that are from outside of the United States, or send videos abroad, you must first convertthe tape or disc to or from the foreign television standard.

For more details, please find in here.

N T S C
National Television System Committee Lines/Field
525/60 Horizontal Frequency
15.734 kHz Vertical Frequency
60 Hz Color Subcarrier Frequency
3.579545 MHz Video Bandwidth
4.2 MHz Sound Carrier
4.5 MHz P A L
Phase Alternating Line SYSTEM
PAL
PAL N
PAL M Line/Field
625/50
625/50
525/60 Horizontal Freq.
15.625 kHz
15.625 kHz
15.750 kHz Vertical Freq.
50 Hz
50 Hz
60 Hz Color Sub Carrier
4.433618 MHz
3.582056 MHz
3.575611 MHz Video Bandwidth
5.0 MHz
4.2 MHz
4.2 MHz Sound Carrier
5.5 MHz
4.5 MHz
4.5 MHz SECAM
Sequential Couleur Avec Memoire
or Sequential Color with Memory SYSTEM
SECAM B,G,H
SECAM D,K,K1,L Line/Field
625/50
625/50 Horizontal Frequency
15.625 kHz
15.625 kHz Vertical Frequency
50 Hz
50 Hz Video Bandwidth
5.0 MHz
6.0 MHz Sound Carrier
5.5 MHz
6.5 MHz

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Source by joyceli