Multi-mode base stations provide a flexible platform for communications in DMR, P25, MPT, or conventional analog networks. The Tait TB7300 and TB9400 are software flexible, rugged base stations that are intelligent building blocks in an end-to-end solution, which includes base stations, terminals, and Tait management software and applications.
Tait P25 provides instant and reliable communications that are trusted and used around the globe. With exceptional audio, safety features, and plenty of migration options, Tait P25 is a secure, future-proof, public safety grade critical communications solution.
This article looks at some of the detail behind each of these areas:
- Proven Experience – Customer Stories
- Smarter, Safer working with GPS, GeoFencing, Lone Worker and Man Down
- Exceptional Audio – Hear important calls in the moments that matter
- Industry Leading Flexibility,... Continue Reading
As the sophistication of communications systems grows, supporting this complex environment becomes increasingly costly and time consuming. Furthermore, information security risks call for diligent communications management from professionals. This range of skills and tools needed to manage critical communications networks has become a major distraction for many organizations globally. With 50 years of expertise in designing and delivering complex communications networks, Tait Communications has responded to this challenge with a powerful suite of managed service solutions.
The Conducted Emissions performance of a transmitter is basically the ratio in dB of how far down any unwanted outputs are with respect to the wanted signal at the antenna connector.
As we have seen previously, unwanted frequencies can be present on the output of the transmitter for a number of reasons. Noise on DC Power supplies is one reason, but by far the most common and strongest unwanted products are the harmonics produced by the Transmitter itself. Harmonics are simply integer multiples of the wanted frequency, and are produced because... Continue Reading
As discussed in our previous blog post, the Transient Adjacent Channel Power (TACP) is simply an extension of the ratio of the energy produced in the wanted and adjacent channels when the Transmitter is keyed up or down. In reality, the unwanted energy produced by the Transmitter doesn’t just spread into the adjacent channel, it also spreads out far beyond that point. Tx Noise, therefore, is a measure of the unwanted transmitted energy at some specified offset from the wanted frequency.
Eventually, as we go further and further away from the... Continue Reading
Adjacent Channel Power (ACP) is basically the ratio of the energy produced in the wanted and adjacent channels when the Transmitter is in steady state mode. Transient Adjacent Channel Power (TACP) is simply an extension of this, being the ratio of the energy produced in the wanted and adjacent channels when the Transmitter is keyed up or down. Transient ACP is measured in the frequency domain. A related parameter “Transient Behaviour” is measured in the time domain.
When the transmitter is keyed up or down (in other words, the... Continue Reading
Before explaining Adjacent channel power, it is necessary to make mention of Electrical Noise. This subject will be covered more deeply later, but for now understand simply that noise, as it relates to communications systems, is defined as an unwanted random fluctuation in an electrical signal.
As we have seen previously, the Tx signal is produced by a locked oscillator within the Synthesizer. However, the output produced by such oscillators is not totally “clean.” That is to say that it does not just contain energy at the wanted... Continue Reading
The Frequency Stability of a Transmitter is a measure of how close the actual frequency transmitted is to the wanted.
Frequency Stability is directly determined by the Crystal Oscillator, as all frequencies produced in the Synthesizer are locked to this reference. Frequency Stability is generally quoted in Parts per Million (ppm) but can sometimes be quoted as a discrete number of Hertz (Hz). The difference between the wanted frequency and that actually produced is known as the Frequency Error or Frequency Drift.
To illustrate this, consider... Continue Reading
We’re at the end of a 3 part series on RF Performance with Ian Graham, Principal Engineer for the Systems Engineering group. In the first video, Ian defined the different specifications for RF Performance. In the second video, he discussed RF performance for Transmitters.
In this final video, Ian defines the specifications of receivers. Ian delves into the desired performance aspects, regulations, and system costs. Ian also talks about the benefits a customer will receive by choosing a system that supports better RF performance, and how to identify that... Continue Reading
We’re in the middle of a 3 part series on RF Performance with Ian Graham, Principal Engineer for the Systems Engineering group. In the first video, Ian defined the different specifications for RF Performance, such as reliability vs cost, the minimum acceptable performance by the regulatory authorities, and how Tait exceeds these levels of performance.
Today we’ve got video two of the series, where Ian explains the key RF specifications for transmitters. In this video, Ian delves into adjacent channel power and how sideband noise can affect neighboring... Continue Reading