Used amateur transceivers-HF Ham and Amateur Radio Transceivers for sale | eBay

England No. The main receiver employs full down conversion and features a new mixer and narrow-band roofing filters The IC is a top-perf Add to basket view info. The difference between putting th

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers

Older equipment will be fully tested but no warranty given. Xmateur is a DIY vector Used amateur transceivers analyzer. Yaesu FT mk5 Field Sold. Sharman SWR Sold. MFJ Sold. Hand Held Scanning Receiver Sold. Kenwood TSS. Icom Ic Yaesu Ft zd.

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The cable of the microphone needs to be replaced. We guarantee all used equipment for 30 days unless noted. Compared to "new" high-end rigs, it has equal or better RX performance DSP that I have tried has left me under-whelmed. Up for your consideration is a Kenwood TS hf all mode amateur radio transceiver. Phase noise Perhaps only related to early models, however, feedback from some ham owners kept this model off the list. I view the radios listed above as great used bargains. Since there isn't a way to put money into my antenna, and 99 cents out of every dollar spent has to go into the Used amateur transceivers, Donna karan cancer can't spend any on a radio! With up-down hand mic. There are a few small scuffs here and there, but overall it look pretty darn good!

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There seems to be a problem serving the request at this time. The right HF transceiver makes a big difference in your ham radio operations. The HF transceivers offer a variety of operation modes and features. On eBay, you can find new and used HF transceivers made by different manufacturers. The QRP refers to the low power of five watts or less. SSB refers to single sideband, which is also a low power transceiver that uses five watts of power or less for its operation.

Some of the HF transceivers may offer digital modulation for some of the functions. Skip to main content. Filter 1. Shop by Type. Shop by Brand.

See All - filter options. All Auction Buy It Now. Sort: Best Match. Best Match. Gallery View. Guaranteed 3 day delivery. The display unit and the radio can be separated. Free shipping. Condition is Used. Power cords as shown in pictures - has not been tested but appears to be working.

Stored in original box. Receiver has full digital display and is working. See photos for details. Finals are good with excellent output checked to watts into a 50 ohm load. Looks and works good. Good receiver sensitivity and power output. Nice audio. Includes Kenwood hand microphone and power cable not shown in pics. No manual. Has scratches and blemishes. I will get back to you as soon as possible. We have redesigned its PCB board.

It is a DIY vector network analyzer. These are great little radios and I've longed used one myself in my own vehicle. This is a good working transceiver. It receives perfectly and transmits with full power. The auto-tuner works great. The only problem we found is that the "dim lamp" button does not work. The sale includes the radio itself, microphone, and power cord. Note: The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness.

This is a very nice transceiver. Aside from a few small scratches here and there, it looks great. It transmits and receives perfectly with a bright display.

Included in the sale is the radio itself, manuals, a new power cord, and original box with styrofoam inserts. We will gladly work with you to resolve any problems. I tested the driver tube and it fell easily in the "good" range. Audio on receive is good too. I am not certain what this mod did but I have removed it, except for the female phono plug see photol and it has no effect on the performance of the radio.

This one was built in the early 's. This one does not have the optional CW filter installed. Receive works fine on all bands as well. Receiving Frequency: 0.

The apparatus may be a base when creating a VHF transceivers. Initially, the transceiver "Desna" was conceived as a simple design for SSB operation, as the main type of radiation and for repetition by novice radio Amateurs at the station of Young Technology in the form of a radio constructor. Radio was bench tested and checked with our service monitor. Was a spare for a project that is now concluded. They work great with this radio. Icom model IC Used and in very good condition.

Includes: Icom mike, extra long power cord with inline fuses. Also includes several antenna patch cables. Along with this unit is included a Workman model CX-3, 3-output antenna switch box.

Up for your consideration is a Kenwood TS hf all mode amateur radio transceiver. Radio has been well cared for and is in good physical and operational condition.

Receiver is superb. Transmit is watts pep output on all bands. The G90 has a separate display that can be separated from the host unit and connected via a VGA cable. Paste link into a browser window:[isdntekvideo]. Rare find. Condition is like new. Instruction manual and AC cable supplied. Nothing else no microphone and no antennas. Plastic feet supplied in bag. Hi this is for a used Amateur Radio Kenwood TS S Series Base Station with 2 manuals 1 original witch is a little ruff and a copied version and has the original power plug as well.

Kenwood TS in good working condition with matching speaker. We tested the radio and it does about watts output with good signal. Includes a matching Kenwood hand mic but no power cord included. The transceiver is being sold for an estate, it goes to a good cause. This is also a step up from the usual transceivers, as it has watts output instead of the standard Shipped with ups ground. See similar items.

Hot This Week. Sponsored Listings. Got one to sell? Make an Offer. Full KIT. Kenwood ts50S. What are some of the features of an HF transceiver? Some of the features of an affordable HF transceiver on eBay include: Digital display - This shows you the mode of operation and channel in a digital format. Microphone - There may be a port to plug in a microphone. Manual controls - The HF transceivers offer manual controls for different operations, functions, power, and volume.

Light indicators - The current function or mode of operation is identified with a glowing light. Antenna - The transceiver has its own antenna built in, and it may have a port for the use of an additional antenna. What are the available types of HF transceivers on eBay? The available types of HF transceivers include: Base station - These large units draw a lot of power and transmit over a distance of hundreds to thousands of miles.

Mobile and in-vehicle - These units are designed to move around while they transmit and receive messages. They use a medium amount of power and connect to a vehicle's battery. They transmit over tens to hundreds of miles.

This portable unit is a practical option for wilderness zones. If a kit rig like the Elecraft is this good why are we getting second rate stuff from Yaecomwood? Fortunately, there is a strong positive correlation between the rigs with best dynamic range performance and overall subjective quality. Receive works fine on all bands as well. Type see all. Yes, all oscillators in amateur gear have some phase noise!

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers. ICOM IC-7600 Used 12 Mnths Wanty LAMCO Barnsley

None of my JA-origin receivers can seem to do that. Best used bargains in HF transceivers? I gaze at the list and get weepy-eyed. I didn't know you could get these rigs for bargain prices! But maybe you can't? You did not indicate what typical selling prices are for these rigs. Realistically, people pay what their budget allows. Nasty early solid-state receiver, loaded with filter blow-by, all you had to do was THINK about having a neighbor on the air and the RX saturated.

Very ugly. However, operator skill got me countries from an apartment during my college days with an indoor antenna! Now with house payment and family - what I can pay has not gone up. Certainly not one of the rigs you mentioned. Sadly, a poor experience with a rig will sour one's ability to even look at another radio from that vendor.

My TSS experience makes me wary of Kenwood. Although, this past FD, I got to operate a TS, which seemed pretty decent, other than bad TX phase noise wiping out our other stations. I couldn't sort out how to get the filters to neck down enough for my tastes. But I don't think it's a top-line rig, either. I remember seeing a brand-new Ten-Tec rig Argosy, maybe? It was turned on, and tuned to a cw signal on 40 meters.

Curious, I reached toward the rig to tweak the tuning dial - and it drifted as my hand drew near. I pulled my hand back, and it settled back to where it had been. It was drifting perhaps 50Hz - not much, but no radio should drift at all simply from an operator's hand moving near it. Sadly, I have to say that has kept me from looking seriously at Ten-Tec again.

Further, the fact that I can't demo one at my local ham store keeps me from looking. I saw them at Dayton, and they did not have the ability to turn one on and let me tune around. I'm not about to plop down bux for a rig I can't test drive first! So - for the well-heeled, this article is fine. I believe the best prices are in the summer thus the timing of this article. The TSS is a very very nice radio. It was the first all solid state digital rig and kenwood did a great job on it.

I got on recently that had hardly ever been used. It's also built and weighs much like a tank. This is great stuff. I never realized the TR-7 was that good. Have owned the Kenwood strong front end but both blankers suck--and the nice but no paragon of dynamic range. One thing I have noticed concerning non pll type rigs--example Omni D--is even though they overload very bad I can still hear enough of the audio to hear a station very near a rock crusher signal. Many on the same antenna collapse into phase noise under the same conditions--you hear nothing but hiss.

The I have now is ideal for me even though it's not a paragon of dynamic range either. I'm just a ragchewer and being able to hear ALL of the other guy's audio--from hz on ssb if I want--is just great. The same guys sound lousy through the 2. The is for sure cheap right now. Many must be dumping them for TS? You receiver guys should take a look at the little blurb at the end of the qst test of the TS If a kit rig like the Elecraft is this good why are we getting second rate stuff from Yaecomwood?

Perhaps only related to early models, however, feedback from some ham owners kept this model off the list. Does anyone have further comments on this? I have a friend interested in ham radio, he is looking at purchasing a tss or a drake t4xc and r4c. He is new but seems nostalgic for the quality of the older rigs, so here is my question. So many good old radios out there , which one should he choose?

I would take both to the shack, but that is me without a budget. Looking forward to comments I know the newer rigs have great features but the old ones have a warmth that that is hard to resist.

The Kenwood TS has a good receiver. The Yaesu FT also has good receiver. My vote is for a TS and IC N1JM, Please allow me to clarify things a bit. By today's standards, the TR-7's freq control is a bit complex First on the receive side there is no rf amp, just a hi-level DBM double-balanced mixer with a There is a The ONLY synthesized oscillator is the If you have a problem with a TR-7, I don't believe it can be blamed on "phase noise" Maybe your TR-7 needs a little repair???

Yes, these rigs will "drift" a bit during "warm-up".. I suppose if you wanted to modify the TR-7, by adding crystal ovens, and keeping them powered all the time, you could get rid of this "drift", but that's another discussion!!!!

There are other "complex" features in the TR I forgot to mention that the TR-7 uses a This is the only crystal filter in the 1st IF This makes for a nice "tight" front-end, etc Delist FT - to much annoying receive audio hiss.

I was told to stay away from basic Ft's even if you install all the optional add ons bpf,filters. Told still not the same as a factory "D".

Who else supports this? I guess you haven't bought many cars either with your paycheck either. Heck if you feel this way about radios saw a problem with a Ten Tec, won't look at one again, etc. Won't you ever buy another chevy or ford because it had problems or maybe broke down on you???

Back to radio Trader nets, ham classified, usenet are all places to look for these, be wary of EBay prices, radios seem to be a bit higher than they're worth at times. You have to also realize that there will be times due to overcrowding and propagation that no ham rig will be able to handle the conditions without a signifigant antenna system and possibly some extra power to help bust through the pileups.

I remember seeing his story a few years back in one of the major ham rags. If you didn't work him, start asking why. What could you have done to work that rare DX faster? What can you do with your rig to make the QSO a bit better? Go over the manual and check to make sure you understand how the split operation works.

Is your antenna as high as you can make it? Is the coax in good condition? Is the antenna well matched?? Was propagation in your favor? Ask these questions and you'll find out quick enough it's the op, not the gear that works the rare ones. Something else to think about I know a few guys that have the Lexus and Jaguar cars, oh yeah, they're nice and ride well, and full of all types of gizmos, but when it's time to fix them, look out, I'd have to take a loan out to put brakes on a Jag.

It's what pays off the quickest in QSO's. Good Luck AND over analyzing spec sheets!!! I could be wrong but, that's my 2 cents worth I've got to keep the other 97 cents for my antenna!!!

I also forgot to mention how inherently stable the crystal oscillators are in the TR That's Mr. Responce: FT The FT is a great radio in its own right. I might pick a IC first, but Yaesu fans may not agree. Another interesting issue is the Product Review on this site, a perfect 5. The big feature of the ICA I really like is the nice big knobs and all the adjustments including for vox is up front or on top of the rig.

You don't need to remember what menu to look for to switch vfo's and a lot of other adjustments. Molex part and the male pins are. I just hold the bar when i am calling cq. Greetings again, To answer your question about remaining anon is due to where I work part time.

I work on the other side of the number or behind the counter if you're at the store. I won't name the company I work for, so it's not being seen as 'free advertising' but as to make this known, that these are my opinions and not the companies. Also, the company has a strict rule about using their name on the internet and lists my call in their ads.

So let's leave it at that If people choose to ignore me, then that's fine too. Everyone has their own opinion about radios and light beer The main point I was trying to make is that there is a lot of good used gear available with all the necessary bells and whistles to do just about any type of DX'ing or contesting these days.

You don't have to go into hock to get on the air. But again, I still feel that it's the op and not the radio that works the DX, or get's the winning score in a contest. Again, put 99 cents of your ham dollar in the antenna, the payoffs can be amazing I've made QSO's on my dummy load with very local hams as a hoot, and I've made tons of QRP QSO's with little power, so again, use what you have and constantly evaluate the situation and figure out what you can do to improve your station besides going into hock for another rig.

I had a buddy of mine who lives in a restricted neighborhood make 5BDXCC and WAZ with a 'hidden' vertical and an amp that he sparingly uses, so it can be done without big beams and towers!! One last thing If you love your Yaescomwood or other rig, great!!! They don't have digital displays or 5 VFO's nor do they have memories, DSP, multiple stacked filters, but they do work, and sound great!! Remember it's a hobby that's supposed to be fun and isn't supposed to put you in the poor house.

Fire up that rig, there's DX a waitin' 73 to all I didn't say the Ten-Tec rig had a reliability problem. What it suffered was a blatant design flaw that resulted in unstable operation.

I used several of that particular model later, and they all behaved the same way. I have nothing to say about reliability of radios - basically the only times I've had to repair a rig was when I did something stupid to nuke it, so my hat's off to all the manufacturers for durability.

As far as cars go off the topic, but it answers your post , I basically buy the best combination of size, gas mileage, "fun to drive" and safety that I can. I donate it to charity when I'm done with it, typically years later. Today I drive a 16 year old two-seat sports car that's exhilarating up and down the coastal highway and stops on a dime, thanks to good brakes, and competent tires. That was six years ago. I don't know anything about these rigs. I can, of course, look up ARRL test reports, but one must put one's hands on and twist to see how entertaining they really are.

For now, I don't see a lot of reason to consider replacing my B-line and IC I can't imagine buying an HF rig without a test drive, and the places you listed to buy them from generally mean you have to purchase sight unseen. Not that I don't trust hams, but would I really like the ergonomics of an unknown rig?

My has dreadful PLL noise, but it serves as a mobile-only radio, so mediocre RX isn't a major deal to me on that one. Before you guys jump on me for that one, yes I did measure their IMD and did appropriate circuit mods to get them into FCC compliance, and you ought to at least thank me for getting them out of the hands of CBers who shouldn't be using them.

That's what I had to do to keep TVI down! And that was in a day when there were no packet clusters.

But read your statement again. If you can't hear them, you can't work them. The real need for better rigs is better receivers. Signals that are inaudible on the IC are often as clear as you'd ever need on the R-4B. Does that include the new key I wanted to buy? I have two antenna supports, both 20 feet above what's legal in my county thank goodness for understanding neighbors. One of them is insulated from ground and serves as a vertical, and there is a horizontal wire between them.

They are as far apart as any two supports can be on my lot. I'm already over-legal! On this small lot, any other wire antenna would be close-field to the one that already exists, so they won't operate as two antennas.

Also, thanks to understanding neighbors, the ground screen for the vertical extends WAY past my own yard, going for many hundreds of feet along the fences that neighbors allow me to use! Not in this neighborhood. Not without a tower. So I guess there you have it. Since there isn't a way to put money into my antenna, and 99 cents out of every dollar spent has to go into the antenna, I can't spend any on a radio!

And for those who complained about my anonymity - many apologies for that, but it is necessary for professional reasons. If that doesn't satisfy you, then accept my apologies. If it does satisfy you, then I thank you for your understanding. Anonymous 1. Greetings again, After reading your second message, I have to agree that you're getting every dime out of what you have and it's obvious that you have the best possible setup in your particular situation for what you're willing to spend.

I'm sure for someone that wants a particular HF rig especially in your case where you wish to 'test drive' it completely for preformance and ergonomics, can be a real problem. Frankly I don't have the answer to that one Outside of visiting local hams and trying the rigs out that they're using. I've also had a B line, was a very nice radio.

I remember when I was active in the Drake List, they were in very high demand. Usual for sale ad lifetime of a working B line on the list was less than a couple of hours. The reason I stated that is because a lot of guys forget the antenna system once it's in the air.

It seems that in your case, again you're using the best possible antenna's in your situation. Each ham's situation is different, and with the antenna restrictions these days, it's amazing that some guys can actually get on the air at all. I tip my hat to you, it seems like you've done the homework and have both a good rig and antenna system to work the DX that you've done.

Anon 2. Phase noise Yes, all oscillators in amateur gear have some phase noise! Phase noise IS the "noise sidebands" of an oscillator! I realize that this original article didn't mention "phase noise specs" but, it's become sort of the "swr debate" of the 21st century, don't you think! Inherently stable oscillators of quality design, properly filtered and provided stable power, will generaly produce the lowest phase noise specs I think you'll find it interesting I made a cursoury test of my TR-7, using the I've looked at the I've talked to an engineer at Drake 12 - 15 years ago,,,, he said that the one thing they were proudest of was the TR-7's front-end, the 1st mixer and VCO were "damn near perfect" his words, NOT mine!!!

That's the nature of the beast! AND that scares me! I've seen TR-7's that have been advertized as "modified" I even saw one with some wires running from board to board..

What I'm trying to do here is to come up with some sort of a reasonable explaination for some hams having a "phase noise problem" with a TR It just doesn't make sense to me! Sort: Best Match. Best Match. Gallery View. Guaranteed 3 day delivery. This transceiver is in fantastic condition with virtually no wear, and is fully operational. Also, as a plus in our opinion , he also installed Anderson Power Pole connectors on the power cord! Condition is Used.

No Mic, no book, no power connector. The display unit and the radio can be separated. Free shipping. High-quality audio is assured by the large speaker. Shipped with UPS Ground. Power cords as shown in pictures - has not been tested but appears to be working.

Stored in original box. Internet repeater linking allows you to use your FTM to talk to other Amateurs throughout the world, with outstanding voice signal quality. The max power was in the 32 - 40 Watt range on all bands slightly less on the 10m bands in the high power setting, and 7 - 9 Watts output in the low power setting. Receiver has full digital display and is working. See photos for details.

Finals are good with excellent output checked to watts into a 50 ohm load. Looks and works good. Good receiver sensitivity and power output. Nice audio. Includes Kenwood hand microphone and power cable not shown in pics. No manual. Has scratches and blemishes. See similar items. Maximum inductance set: 8. Minimal step for setting inductance: 0. I will get back to you as soon as possible.

Featuring a multi-color LCD faceplate and a frequency counter. If you buy this product, be sure that you are buying exactly what you are looking for. Comes with charger, AA battery adapter. No box or manual. Condition is Used but like new.

Your getting what is pictured. Missing adapter, top pieces and anything else not seen. These are great little radios and I've longed used one myself in my own vehicle.

This radio is in perfect condition. No scratches or marks or signs of wear. As the pictures show, not only is the condition perfect, it also has a full 75 watts output! WOW- a big signal! I have the mounting bracket and power cord and microphone.

This is a good working transceiver. It receives perfectly and transmits with full power. The auto-tuner works great. The only problem we found is that the "dim lamp" button does not work. The sale includes the radio itself, microphone, and power cord. We have redesigned its PCB board. It is a DIY vector network analyzer. This is a very nice transceiver. Aside from a few small scratches here and there, it looks great. It transmits and receives perfectly with a bright display. Included in the sale is the radio itself, manuals, a new power cord, and original box with styrofoam inserts.

For auction. The unit is in nice physical condition as shown. It powers up fine with the frequency displays lighting as designed but I am unable to test it any further as I don't have an antenna or speaker to hook it up to. The radio is in good working condition.

This is a unit from state sale. We will gladly work with you to resolve any problems. I tested the driver tube and it fell easily in the "good" range. Audio on receive is good too. I am not certain what this mod did but I have removed it, except for the female phono plug see photol and it has no effect on the performance of the radio. This one was built in the early 's. This one does not have the optional CW filter installed. Receive works fine on all bands as well.

The unit was been tested and recently operated on the air. Overall it's in very nice physical condition. It appears that it was originally owner by a smoker, the unit was cleaned inside and out and deodorized. Best Selling. See All. Xiegu G90 HF 20W 0. Icom IC Radio Transceiver. Sponsored Listings. Top Rated.

Yaesu FT Make an Offer. Got one to sell? What are the design elements for different ham radio options? What are the design specs for a Yaesu FTD transceiver? What are the specs for a GD Radioddity radio? Are there advanced ham radio options for automobiles?

Used HF Transceivers, Ham Radio and Kenwood Transceivers

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Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers

Used amateur transceivers