Items Tagged with 'flexible'


Fairview Microwave releases new lines of flexible waveguides

Fairview Microwave Inc., a supplier of on-demand microwave and RF components, introduces a new portfolio of flexible waveguides operating up to 40 GHz over nine popular frequency bands. These new flexible waveguides, also known as “flexguides”, are most commonly deployed as a pliable signal conduit in misaligned waveguide systems where traditional rigid waveguide sections are no longer possible to use.

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Pasternack introduces new 50 GHz and 67 GHz mmWave VNA test cables

Pasternack, a leading provider of RF, microwave and millimeter wave products, debuts a new line of flexible precision VNA test cables rated to 50 and 67 GHz depending on the series. Designed for use as VNA test port extenders, these highly durable and flexible test cables are able to withstand the rigors of test lab use where these cables are constantly flexed during common testing situations.

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New flexible waveguides from Pasternack operate to 40 GHz over 9 frequency bands

Pasternack, a leading provider of RF, microwave and millimeter wave products, expands their waveguide product portfolio with the addition of new flexible waveguides that operate up to 40 GHz over nine frequency bands. This offering consists of 36 unique models of flexible waveguide twists ranging in size from WR-137 (as low as 5.85 GHz) to WR-28 (up to 40 GHz).

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Micro-flex and thin film circuits for antennas and MIL-COM apps on display by Metrigraphics at IMS

 As today's battlefield gets more and more tactical, critical communications have never been more important. And as radios and subsystems are being pushed to become smaller and even more ruggedized, it’s causing a chain reaction right down to the circuit level. Where once rigid and thick film technologies were primary go-to solutions, today's military communication applications are requiring antennas to be even more flexible, circuits to fit into tighter spaces, and signal integrity at higher frequencies to be perfect. And to add to that, today soldiers’ vital signs are as closely monitored as a radar screen — it’s easy to understand the push towards advanced circuitry is tasking traditional thinking. 

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