Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Am Radio
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by Christopher H. Sterling
Short History AM radio broadcasting originated from the early 20th-century radio telephony experiments of Frank Conrad, Lee de Forest, Reginald Fessenden, Charles Herrold, and others. Early radio broadcast transmitters in the 1920s were ...
by Christopher H. Sterling, Cary O'Dell
AM radio station antennas make use of the entire transmission tower as a radiating element. To achieve the most efficient radiation,an AM antenna tower's height should equal about half the lengthof the radio waves being transmitted.
Pop, Rock, and Worship by Don Cusic
That fact was of no great consequence at the time, because AM was the dominant radio band then—most radio stations were AM, and most radio listeners listened to AM radio. Later, however, as the FM broadcast band was developed and its ...
by Dipak Basu
Medium frequency AM radio waves may propagate between the transmitter and the receiver as a ground wave, a space wave, and/or a sky wave. Ground waves embody surface waves traveling along the earth-atmosphere boundary. Ground ...
by Larry Sabato, Howard R. Ernst
AM radio is one part of a growing body of “new media” that include cable news and public access programming, satellite television and radio, Internet-based news organizations, and independent Internet-based reporters commonly known as ...
by Colin Hempstead, William Worthington
AM radio stations are assigned to 10-kilohertz channels; in much of the rest of the world, AM or medium-wave radio uses 9-kilohertz channels. While AM stations use narrower channels (and thus less frequency space) than FM ...
Online dictionaries and encyclopedias with entries for Am Radio
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Anagrams of AM RADIO
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