A radio-frequency band of 5,200 to 10,900 megahertz.


Related Terms

PASSBAND

A frequency band in which the attenuation of a filter is essentially zero.

PARABOLIC MICROPHONE

[ENG ACOUS] A microphone used at the focal point of a parabolic sound reflector to give improved sensitivity and directivity, as required for picking up a band marching down a football field.

MONOCHROMATIC EMISSIVITY

Theratio of the energy radiated by a body in a very narrow band of wavelengths to the energy radiated by a blackbody in the same band at the same temperature. Also known as color emissivity.

MARMON CLAMPBAND

A metal band that wraps around the circumference of a special cylindrical joint between two structures, holding the structures together.

INTRINSIC DETECTOR

A semiconductor detector of electromagnetic radiation that utilizes the generation of electron-hole pairs across the semiconductor band gap.

HOSE CLAMP

Band or brace to attach the raw end of a hose to a water outlet.

HOOK BOLT

A bolt with a hook or L band at one end and threads at the other to fit a nut.

IN-BAND RACON

A racon which transmits in the marine radar frequency band. There are two types of in-band racons, swept-frequency racons and experimental fixed-frequency racons. The transmitter of the sweptfrequency racon sweeps through a range of frequencies within the band to insure that a radar receiver tuned to a particular frequency within the band will be able to detect the signal. The fixed-frequency racon transmits on

INSTABILITY LINE

Any non-frontal line or band of convective activity in the atmosphere. This is the general term and includes the developing, mature, and dissipating stages. However, when the mature stage consists of a line of active thunderstorms, it is properly called SQUALL LINE; therefore, in practice, instability line often refers only to the less active phases. Instability lines are usually hundreds of miles long (not necessarily continuous), 10 to 50 miles wide, and are most often formed in the warm sectors of wave cyclones. Unlike true fronts, they are transitory in character, ordinarily developing to maximum intensity in less than 12 hours and then dissipating in about the same time. Maximum intensity is usually attained in late afternoon.

L-BAND

A radio-frequency band of 390 to 1,550 megahertz

Related questions

MarineProHelp 2018 - 2021