RADIOALUMNI.CA

CANADIAN EPICS IN RADIOCOMMUNICATION

ALUMNI WHO LIVED THE ADVENTURE OF RADIO

WIRELESS TELEGRAPHISTS  -  SPARKS  -  RADIO PIONEERS

RADIO OPERATORS  -  RADIO TECHNICIANS

RADIO TECHNOLOGISTS  -  RADIO ENGINEERS

RADIO INSPECTORS  -  SPECTRUM MANAGERS

ÉPOPÉES CANADIENNES EN RADIOCOMMUNICATION

LES ANCIENS QUI ONT VÉCU L'AVENTURE DE LA RADIO

TÉLÉGRAPHISTES SANS FIL  -  PIONNIERS DE LA RADIO

OPÉRATEURS RADIO  -  TECHNICIENS RADIO

TECHNOLOGUES RADIO  -  INGÉNIEURS RADIO

INSPECTEURS RADIO  -  GESTIONNAIRES DU SPECTRE

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Instruments Used for Finding Sources of Interference

 

The receiver in Vehicle No. 5 - 1927

Several similarities with an old receiver on display at the SPARC Museum in Vancouver and which was apparently built by the Canadian Government Radio Services.

Loop antenna installed inside Vehicle No. 5.

 

Note the handle used to open the window between the technician and the driver.

This photo of a superhetrodyne receiver is shown in Bulletin No. 2 entitled "Radio Inductive Interference" published by the Radio Branch, Department of Marine in 1932.

 

The brand and model are unknown but the device has some similarities with the one in the SPARC Museum.

In the same publication as above. (1932)

 

A portable superhetrodyne receiver, with the battery box attached underneath.

1932 - A portable superhetrodyne, with an audio output meter to help locate the source.

Investigation equipment installed in a vehicle in 1934 and shown in Supplement "A" to Bulletin No. 2 entitled "Radio Inductive Interference".

 

Two standard automobile receivers were converted by adding a calibrated sensitivity control in the input circuit to replace the standard manual and automatic volume control, and by altering the HF input circuits to allow a tunable loop antenna to be used.

The Sprague receiver with loop and dipole antennas, . It was a fragile device that needed to be handled with care, and best mounted on shock absorbers in the vehicle.

The Texscan.

 

Some offices were equipped with this unit.

Rhodes & Schwartz HFV.

 

A very useful micro-voltmeter that some used with the HUZ probe for difficult cases.

The ultrasonic microphone.

It was originally used mainly by telephone companies to locate leaks in pressurized cables. Its effectiveness was quickly proven in identifying problem points on electrical systems, bolts, washers, isolator castings, etc.

Not to be forgotten, the mallet

A time-tested tool that is still used to confirm whether the right spot has been found. If the noise stops at the same time as the pole is struck, then the spot is correct. But inspectors should always wear a hard hat just in case!

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Home Page

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