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Frequency Multiplier Type:

Input Frequency Range:

Multiplying Factor:

Conversion:

dB

Input Power:

Output Power:

Spurious Rejection:

dBc

Package Type:

RF Connector:

Help with RF Frequency Multipliers specifications:

Frequency Multiplier Type
   Frequency Multiplier Type       
   Your choices are...         
   Passive       A passive multiplier produces an output signal with a power level smaller that the input signal power level.  The difference in power level (expressed in dB) between the output signal and the input signal is called Conversion Loss. The Conversion Loss is a negative number, but generally it is specified as an absolute value. 
   Active       An active multiplier produces an output signal with a higher power level that the input signal power level.  The difference in power level (expressed in dB) between the output signal and the input signal is called Conversion Gain.  The conversion gain is a positive number. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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Performance Specifications
   Input Frequency Range:       The frequency range for which the frequency multiplier will meet all guaranteed specifications. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the limits in a "From - To" range; when both are specified, matching products will cover entire range. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Multiplying Factor:       
   Your choices are...         
   2X       The output frequency is twice the input frequency. This is a frequency doubler. 
   3X       The output frequency is three times the input frequency. This is a frequency tripler. 
   4X       The output frequency is four times the input frequency. This is a frequency quadrupler. 
   5X       The output frequency is five times the input frequency. This is a frequency quintupler. 
   Other       Other, not listed, factor. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
   Conversion:       For Passive Multipliers it is called Conversion Loss; for Active Multipliers it is called Conversion Gain.
  1. Conversion loss is defined as the loss of power between the input RF signal and the output signal during the frequency conversion for passive multipliers. It is calculated as the ratio (in dB) of the output power to the RF input power. It is a measure of the efficiency of the multiplier in providing frequency translation between the input RF signal and the output signal.
  2. Conversion gain is the net increase in power between the fundamental input signal and the desired output for active multipliers. It is calculated as the ratio (in dB) of the output power to the RF input power. It is a measure of the efficiency of the multiplier in providing frequency translation between the input RF signal and the output signal. For a unity gain multiplier this value is 0 dB.
 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Input Power:       The required RF power (normally in dBm) that must be applied to the frequency multiplier in order that "multiplying action" will be performed. It is also the power range for the conversion loss is specified. 
   Search Logic:      All matching products will have a value greater than or equal to the specified value.
   Output Power:       The maximum output signal power (expressed in dBm). 
   Search Logic:      All matching products will have a value greater than or equal to the specified value.
   Spurious Rejection:       The difference in dB between the desired output harmonic and any other harmonic as viewed at the multiplier's output. It is normally specified as a positive ratio in dBc (power ratio with the carrier power as the reference). 
   Search Logic:      All matching products will have a value greater than or equal to the specified value.
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Package Type
   Package Type:       
   Your choices are...         
   Surface Mount Technology (SMT)       Surface mount technology (SMT) adds components to a printed circuit board (PCB) by soldering component leads or terminals to the top surface of the board. SMT components have a flat surface that is soldered to a flat pad on the face of the PCB. Typically, the PCB pad is coated with a paste-like formulation of solder and flux. With careful placement, SMT components on solder paste remain in position until elevated temperatures, usually from an infrared oven, melt the paste and solder the component leads to the PCB pads.   Industry-standard pick-and-place equipment can mount SMT components quickly, accurately, and cost-effectively. SMT is a widely used alternative to mounting processes that insert pins or terminals through holes and solder leads into place on the opposite side of the board.  
   Flat Pack       Flat pack (FPAK) devices have gull wing or flat leads on two or four sides. They provide exceptional thermal and electrical performance and are available in cavity-up and cavity-down configurations. Flat pack devices are typically ceramic, hermetic, and surface-mounted. They are available in a variety of body sizes and pin counts. 
   Through Hole Technology (THT)       Through hole technology (THT) mounts components on a printed circuit board (PCB) by inserting component leads through holes in the board and then soldering the leads in place on the opposite side of the board. 
   Connectorized       Connectorized devices attach with coaxial or other types of connectors. 
   Waveguide Assembly       Waveguide components are circular, elliptical or rectangular metal tubes or pipes through which electromagnetic waves are propagated in microwave and radio frequency (RF) communications. 
   Other       Other unlisted packages. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
   RF Connector:       
   Your choices are...         
   BNC       Bayonet Neil-Concelman (BNC) connectors were designed for military applications, but are used widely in video and RF applications to 2 GHz. BNC connectors have a slotted outer conductor and a plastic dielectric that causes increasing losses at higher frequencies. BNC connectors are usable above 4 GHz as long as the slots radiate signals; however, these devices may not be mechanically stable to 10 GHz. Both 50Omega: Ohms  and 75Omega: Ohms BNC connectors are available. BNC connectors are also known as bayonet navy connectors or baby Neil connectors. 
   MCX       Miniature coaxial (MCX) connectors provide broadband capability through 6 GHz and are used in applications where weight and physical space are limited. They provide good electrical performance and are used to address the rapid implementation of the U.S. digital cellular PCN infrastructure. MCX connectors are also used in global positioning systems (GPS) and wireless LAN  (WLAN) applications. 
   Mini-UHF       Mini-UHF connectors are a miniature version of the original UHF connector. They feature a threaded coupling mechanism for reliable mating. Mini-UHF connectors are designed for use in cellular mobile telephone systems where size, weight and cost are critical. With crimp cable termination for low installation costs, these connectors provide excellent RF performance in applications through 2.5 GHz. 
   MMCX       Micro-miniature coaxial (MMCX) connectors are smaller than MCX connectors and feature a more robust interface for greater durability. They are ideal for high volume, wireless SMT or PCMCIA applications in cellular base stations, cellular phones and personal communicators. MMCX connectors are also used in global positioning systems and wireless LAN (WLAN) applications. 
   SMA       Subminiature-A (SMA) connectors are intended for use on semi-rigid cables in components. They directly interface the cable dielectric without air gaps.  They are not intended for permanent connections. 
   SMB       Subminiature-N (SMB) connectors are snap-mount connectors that are available either in 50Omega: Ohms or 75Omega: Ohms impedances.  They are used for frequencies from DC to 4GHz. 
   SMP       Subminiature P (SMP) connectors are rated to 40 GHz and, depending on detent type, can withstand from 100 to 1,000 interconnect cycles. 
   TNC       Threaded Neil-Concelman (TNC) connectors are similar in size to BNC connectors but feature a threaded coupling nut for applications that require performance to 11 GHz. TNC connectors are durable, reliable devices that are widely used in the cellular and mobile communication industry for equipment cabling and antenna interfaces. 
   Type F       Type F connectors have a screw-type coupling and frequency range up to 1.5 GHz. Applications include CATV, TV, and antennas. 
   Type N       Type N connectors include an integrated gasket to protect against environmental ingress and create an air gap between the center and the outer conductor. They primarily have 50Omega: Ohms impedance, but 75Omega: Ohms versions for CATV, are available. 
   UHF       Ultra high frequency (UHF) connectors are economical, all-purpose connectors designed with non-constant impedance for use in comparatively low voltage and low frequency applications such as citizens' band (CB) communications systems. UHF connectors are also used in public address systems, closed circuit television (CCTV), civil defense, landing systems, ground control apparatus, ship-to-shore communications, and mobile radio equipment hookups between antenna and transmitters or receivers. 
   1.6 / 5.6       1.6 / 5.6 connectors are mechanically sturdy devices that feature a coupling mechanism. They are often used with equipment that requires resistance against environmental and mechanical stress. 1.6 / 5.6 connectors are also suitable for handling RF analog and digital signals in telecommunications systems. 
   7-16       7-16 connectors are designed for use in medium to high power communication systems. These connectors perform exceptionally well in multichannel cellular systems where power levels approximate 100 watts per channel. Designed for both flexible as well as corrugated cables, these connectors are used in a variety of cellular base station and broadcast communication applications. 
   Other       Other unlisted connectors. 
   Search Logic:      Products with the selected attribute will be returned as matches. Leaving or selecting "No Preference" will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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