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This table provides the value of alphanumeric coded ceramic, mylar and mica capacitors in general They come in many sizes, shapes, values and ratings; many different manufacturers worldwide produce them and not all play by the same rules Some capacitors actually have the numeric values stamped on them; however, many are color coded and some have alphanumeric codes The capacitor s first and second significant number IDs are the first and second values, followed by the multiplier number code, followed by the percentage tolerance letter code Usually the first two digits of the code represent the significant part of the value, while the third digit, called the multiplier, corresponds to the number of zeros to be added to the first two digits
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1st Significant Figure 2nd Significant Figure
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Fourteen: VLF Radio Receiver
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104 k
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Multiplier Tolerance 01 F 10%
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Value 15 pF 33 pF 10 pF 15 pF 20 pF 30 pF 33 pF 47 pF 56 pF 68 pF 75 pF 82 pF 91 pF 100 pF 120 pF 130 pF 150 Pf 180 pF 220 pF 330 pF 470 pF 560 pF 680 pF 750 pF 820 pF
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Type Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic Ceramic
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Code
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Value 1,000 pF /001 F 1,500 pF /0015 F 2,000 pF /002 F 2,200 pF /0022 F 4,700 pF /0047 F 5,000 pF /005 F 5,600 pF /0056 F 6,800 pF /0068 F 01 015 02 022 033
Type Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Ceramic / Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar Mylar
Code 102 152 202 222 472 502 562 682 103 203 223 333 473 503 563 683 104 204 224 334 474 564 105 205
101 121 131 151 181 221 331 471 561 681 751 821
047 05 056 068 1 2 22 33 47 56 1 2
component leads from the PC board Install a few more non-electrolytic capacitors and solder them to the board, remember to cut the extra leads from the board Install the remaining non-electrolytic capacitors to the circuit board and solder them in place Next, locate the electrolytic capacitors and we will install them on the PC board Refer to the schematic and parts layout diagrams to make sure you can orient the capacitors correctly before soldering them Place a few electrolytic capacitors on the board and solder them in, trim the excess leads as necessary Add the remaining electrolytic capacitors on to the PC board and solder them in place The Whistler receiver also has a number of coils in the circuit, most of them are low cost and readily available from Mouser Electronics, see Appendix Identify the coils for the project and place them in their respective locations on the PC board Now, solder them in place and remember to trim the excess component leads flush to the edge of the circuit board Looking at the circuit you will notice three transistors, more correctly one dual FETs and one conventional transistor Before we go ahead and install the semiconductors, take a quick look at the semiconductor pin-out diagram shown in Figure 14-3 The FETs are very sensitive to static electricity damage, so be extremely careful when handling them, use a grounded anti-static wrist-band The FETs have three leads much like a regular transistor but their pin-outs are a bit different An FET will usually have a Drain, Source and Gate lead; see pin-out diagram for each particular FET, when installing them on the PC board The conventional transistor at Q2 is a PNP type which has a Base, Collector and Emitter lead, once again refer to the transistor pin-out diagram, the schematic and parts layout
diagrams when installing the transistor and FET Installing the FET and transistor incorrectly will prevent the circuit from working correctly and may damage the component as well, so be careful when installing the FET and transistor The receiver has a single integrated circuit at U1, an LM386 audio amplifier IC As an insurance policy against a possible circuit failure in the present or possible future date, it is recommended that you use an integrated circuit socket Integrated circuit sockets will usually have a notch or cut-out at one end of the socket; this is supposed to represent pin 1 of the IC socket You will have to align the socket correctly so that pin 2 of the IC socket connects to the ground bus Note that pin 1 is not used in this application When installing the IC into the socket, you will note that the IC itself will have either a small indented circle, a cut-out or a notch at one end of the plastic IC body Pin 1 of the IC is just to the left of the notch Insert the IC into the socket making sure pin of the IC is aligned with pin of the socket Take a short break and when we return we will check over the printed circuit board for cold solder joints and possible short circuits Pick up the PC board with the foil side facing upwards toward you First we will inspect the PC board for possible cold solder joints Take a look at all of the solder joints All the solder joints should appear to look clean, shiny and bright, with well formed solder connections If any of the solder joints appear dull, dark or blobby, then you should un-solder and remove the solder from the joint and re-solder the joint all over again, so that it looks good Next, we will inspect the PC board for possible short circuits Short circuits can be caused by small solder balls or blobs which stick to the underside of the board Many times rosin core solder leaves a sticky residue on the PC board Sometimes stray component leads will adhere to the underside of the board and often they can form a bridge across the PC traces on the PC board causing a short circuit, which can damage the circuit upon power-up, so be careful to remove any component leads or solder blobs from the underside of the board The VLF Whistler receiver was housed in a metal chassis box to prevent stray RF from affecting the circuit operation The main circuit board can be mounted to the bottom of the enclosure with 1/8
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