F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB
F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB Thumbnail 1 F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB Thumbnail 2 F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB Thumbnail 3 F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB Thumbnail 4

F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-3000 MHz - 16 dB

Part no. 148

DC Power Passing | Bandwidth: 0-1750 MHz | 16 dB

Quantity Discount Pricing
1-4 5-9 10-99 100-249 250+
$2.79 $2.68 $2.57 $2.46 $2.35
Quantity Discount Pricing
1 - 4 5 - 9 10 - 99 100 - 249 250+
$2.79 $2.68 $2.57 $2.46 $2.35
QTY  


F-Type Male to Female DC Passing Attenuator - 0-1750 MHz - 16 dB

This 16 dB nickel-plated coaxial attenuator has an F-type male opposite an F-type female connector. This attenuator reduces the signal strength that is passing through when there is too much present, which improves your systems performance. Attenuators protect your amplifiers, TVs, etc. by preventing overdrive. It is rated for 0-1.75 GHz bandwidth.

Features:

  • Connector 1: F-Type Male
  • Connector 2: F-Type Female
  • DC Power Passing
  • Brass Body
  • Nickel Plated
  • Steel Center Pin
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Q: What is the difference between an amplifier and an attenuator?

A: An amplifier and an attenuator are exact opposites of each other. An amplifier makes the signal stronger in your network, while an attenuator makes the signal weaker in a network when it is too strong.

Q: When would I use an attenuator?

A: You would use an attenuator when the power level is too strong in your network. If you exceed the maximum input power level, you can damage your equipment. You might use one of these when you need a lower signal level for an antenna input on a sensitive radio receiver.

Q: When would I want to block DC power?

A: Many devices aren't designed to take in DC power, so, you would want to use a DC power blocking attenuator to make sure that your equipment doesn't get fried. They stop the DC voltage from getting through, thus protecting your antennas, TVs, amplifiers, etc.

Q: Can I get 26 dB of attenuation by cascading a 20 dB and a 6 dB attenuator?

A: Yes, you can. Attenuators are additive, so, 20 dB + 6 dB = 26 dB.


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