IEEE

Yagi Antenna

SHARE |

From GHN

(Difference between revisions)
Jump to: navigation, search
(5 intermediate revisions by 4 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.'''''  
+
<p>'''''This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.''''' </p>
  
Japan. In 1926, Professor Hidetsugu Yagi and his assistant, Shintaro Uda published on the sensitive and highly-directional antenna they designed and constructed using closely-coupled parasitic elements. The antenna, which is effective in the higher-frequency ranges, has been important for radar, television, and amateur radio. [[Image:Yagi_Antenna_Dedication_1616.jpg|thumb|right|1994 Ceremony recognizing the work done on the Yagi Antenna]]
+
<p>[[Image:Yagi Directive shortwave antenna.jpg|thumb|left|Yagi Directive Shortwave Antenna]] </p>
  
[[Category:Fields,_waves_&_electromagnetics|Category:Fields,_waves_&amp;_electromagnetics]] [[Category:Antennas]]
+
<p>[[Image:Yagi Antenna Dedication 1616.jpg|thumb|right|1994 Ceremony recognizing the work done on the Yagi Antenna]]Japan. In 1926, Professor Hidetsugu Yagi and his assistant, Shintaro Uda published on the sensitive and [[Milestones:Directive Short Wave Antenna, 1924|highly-directional antenna]] they designed and constructed using closely-coupled parasitic elements. The antenna, which is effective in the higher-frequency ranges, has been important for [[Radar|radar]], [[Television|television]], and amateur [[Radio|radio]].&nbsp; </p>
 +
 
 +
[[Category:Fields,_waves_&_electromagnetics]]
 +
[[Category:Antennas]]

Revision as of 19:20, 22 March 2012

This article is a stub. You can help the GHN by expanding it.

Yagi Directive Shortwave Antenna
Yagi Directive Shortwave Antenna

1994 Ceremony recognizing the work done on the Yagi Antenna
1994 Ceremony recognizing the work done on the Yagi Antenna
Japan. In 1926, Professor Hidetsugu Yagi and his assistant, Shintaro Uda published on the sensitive and highly-directional antenna they designed and constructed using closely-coupled parasitic elements. The antenna, which is effective in the higher-frequency ranges, has been important for radar, television, and amateur radio