Cobra cb radios

Cobra cb radios DEFAULT
Cobra CB Radios

cobra cb radios

Cobra CB Radios
Cobra CB RadiosCobra CB Radios
Cobra CB Radios Cobra CB Radios
** Cobra CB Radios on Sale**
     cb radio sale

Cobra cb radio for sale HH38
Cobra HH50 WXST   Discontinued
List Price: $99.95 
40 channel Cobra CB radio, compact CB radio, the entire radio fits in the palm of your hand, 10 weather channels, Dual watch - allows simultaneous monitoring of any 2 pre-selected channels. Channel scan - allows full 40 channel scan, LCD display panel indicated channel selected. Instant channel 9/19, sound tracker system to reduce unwanted noise.

 Cobra CB Radios  for sale 75WXST
Cobra 75WXST    More Info *In Stock NOW*
List Price: $139.95 Our Price $114.95 Buy Now & Save 
The Cobra CB radio model 75 WX ST has all 40 citizen band radio channels.
10 national weather channels (7 NOAA and 3 International) provide full coverage to keep you informed of weather conditions anywhere you go. 

Cobra CB Radios for sale 19DXIV
Cobra 19DX IV  More Info *In Stock NOW*
List Price: $65.95  Our Price $49.95 Buy Now & Save
40 Channel Cobra CB radio, compact design, CB/PA function, RF Gain, instant channel 9/19, full function LCD display, easily installed into most cars and trucks. 
 Cobra CB Radios for sale 18 WXSTIICobra 18WXST II   More Info *In Stock NOW*
List Price:$99.95  Our Price $79.95 Buy Now & Save
40 Cobra CB radio, channels with channel scan, 10 NOAA weather channels, SoundTracker® noise reduction system, dual watch allows the monitoring of 2 channels simultaneously, front-firing speaker, last channel retention, signal strength & power meter  
Cobra 25 models to Choose from
Cobra CB Radios for sale 25LTD
25 LTD   Only $89.95*In Stock NOW*
Basic Model - More info
Cobra CB Radios 25NW
25 NWOnly $109.95
With illumination - Discontinued
Cobra 29 models to Choose from
 

Offering low prices & outstanding support before, during, & after the sale by seasoned radio techs. 30+ years experience.
Our seasoned radio techs offer high quality radio repair, performance enhancements, antenna system troubleshooting and custom installation.
Need help or maybe just a recommendation? Our friendly & experienced staff is here to help.
We specialize in radio brands like Connex, Cobra, Galaxy, General, Magnum, Ranger, Stryker, Uniden and J&M motorcycle CB radio systems. Results Guaranteed!

Notice: For Citizen Band Radios
Internal modifications of any type void type acceptance granted by the FCC. If you intend to operate a modified transceiver within the Continental United States you may be in violation of Part 95 of the FCC rules and regulations. We recommend reading and familiarizing yourself with part 95 of the FCC rules and regulations before operating a transceiver.

10 - Meter Radio License Disclosure:
A license to operate certain two way radios may be required by your federal/local government. Operating certain radio equipment without such license may be illegal in your area. The end user consumer is solely responsible for acquiring such license and for the proper use of all radio equipment. 10 meter radios are Amateur radios and not CB transceivers. Therefore, 10 meter radios are not governed by Part 95 of 47 C.F.R, but by Part 97 of 47 C.F.R. Part 97 does not require type acceptance of Amateur radios.

Sours: http://www.claysradioshop.com/cobraradio-all.htm

Cobra CB Radios Comparison Chart

Weight4 lbs.4 lbs.4 lbs.4 lbs.4 lbs.4 lbs.Front Dimensions (Width x Height)6-3/4"W x 1-7/8"H6-3/4"W x 1-7/8"H6-3/8"W x 2-3/16"H7-9/32"W x 2-13/64"H7-9/32"W x 2.2"H7-9/32"W x 2-13/64"HDimensions (Depth)6-7/8"D6-7/8"D8-5/8"D8-5/8"D8-5/8"D8-5/8"DWith Bluetooth TechnologyNONONONOYESYESBluetooth Rangen/an/an/an/a33' (10 Meters)33' (10 Meters)Selectable 4-Color LCD DisplayNONOYESYESYESNOSoundTracker SystemNONONONONONONightWatchNONONONONONODual WatchNONONONONONOInstant Channels 9YESYESYESYESYESYESInstant Channels 19YESYESYESYESYESNOPhase Lock Loop Frequency Control (PLL)YESYESYESYESYESYESAuto Error Correction LoopYESYESYESYESYESYESFrequency Tolerance0.000050.000050.000050.000050.000050.00005Built-in Speaker8 ohms, 5w8 ohms, 5w8 ohms, 5w8 ohms, 5w8 ohms, 5w8 ohms, 5wInput Voltage13.8Vdc13.8Vdc13.8Vdc13.8Vdc13.8Vdc13.8VdcMicrophone TypeDynamicElectretDynamicDynamicDynamicNoise Cancelling4-Pin MicrophoneYESYESYESYES6-Pin6-PinFront Panel Microphone ConnectorYESYESYESYESYESYESTalkBack     YESOperating Temperature Range-30 to +65C-30 to +65C-30 to +50C-30 to +50C-30 to +50C-30 to +50CNOAA WeatherNOYESYESYESYESNOPublic Address (PA) OutputYESYESYESYESNOYESWX Weather ButtonNONOYESYESYESNO10 Weather ChannelsNONOYESYESYESNOS/RF Power MeterYESYESYESYESYESYESChannel DisplayLCDLCDLCDLCDLCDLEDSquelchYESYESYESYESYESYESRF Gain KnobYESYESYESYESYESYESAutomatic Noise Limiter (ANL)YESYESYESYESYESYESChannel SelectorYESYESYESYESYESYESWeather ScanNONOYESYESYESNOMemory ChannelsNONOYESYESYESNOClock/Time/AlarmNONOYESYESYESNODimmer ControlNONOYESYESYESYESTactile ControlNONOYESYESYESNOAdjustable Dynamike BoostNONOYESYESYESYESAntenna ConnectorUHF; SO-239UHF; SO-239UHF; SO-239UHF; SO-239UHF; SO-239UHF; SO-239
Sours: https://www.roadtrucker.com/cb-radio/cobra-cb-radio-comparison-chart.htm
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The Consumer Electronics Hall of Fame: Cobra 138XLR Single Sideband CB Radio

Last year Walker joined the private sector as vice president and chief technology officer at defense contractor Lockheed Martin.

As a high school student in the early 1980s, he was concerned by the hostage crisis in Iran and the Cold War, he says.

"My desire was to join the Air Force and help build technologies to secure the nation," he says. "I went into my career with a sense of patriotism and national security awareness."

The attacks of 9/11 in 2001 further strengthened his resolve. They gave him "a real mission to focus on for the rest of my government career," he says. "Solving problems for the DoD to protect our nation is what I really enjoy doing."

Although Walker is not fighting on the front lines, for nearly three decades he has been working behind the scenes to fund a variety of important projects for the military and civilians. The projects have developed fast bombers and fighter jets, inexpensive launch vehicles for satellites, and the mRNA technology used in coronavirus vaccines. He is continuing his focus on military technologies at Lockheed Martin.

CIVILIAN CAREER

When Walker was a teenager, he hoped to serve in the Air Force. He joined its Junior ROTC at his high school in Dayton, Ohio, and won a scholarship from the corps to attend the University of Notre Dame, in Indiana. He participated in the university's USAF ROTC program before earning a bachelor's degree in aerospace engineering in 1987. He was to be commissioned as an officer upon graduation; however, at the time the branch already had too many officers, and Walker was encouraged to get a civilian job with the Air Force. So he returned to Dayton and got an engineering job at the AFRL's Air Vehicles Directorate working on air acoustics and designing exhaust systems for military airplanes.

"After studying engineering for four years in college, I wanted to make sure that my first job was an engineering job in research and development," Walker says. "I was able to put my training in college to good use there in the early years of my career, so it all worked out."

"Solving problems for the government and for the DoD to protect our nation is what I really enjoy doing."

While working full-time at the AFRL, he was an Air Force reservist on weekends and pursued a master's degree in mechanical engineering from the University of Dayton. He got the degree in 1991. Thanks to the Air Force's tuition assistance program, he also earned a Ph.D. in aerospace engineering from Notre Dame.

Walker says that degree set him up for "tactical leadership in the government."

After getting his Ph.D. in 1997, he moved east to manage an aerodynamics and hypersonics research program at the Air Force Office of Scientific Research, in Arlington, Va. Hypersonic weapons fly at low altitude trajectories at more than five times the speed of sound. When their speed is combined with high maneuverability, hypersonic missiles are difficult to defeat, according to the U.S. Defense Department.

Walker left in August 2001 to work in the Pentagon as special assistant to the director in the Office of the Undersecretary of Defense for Research and Engineering. He was in his Pentagon office on 9/11 when a plane hit the complex. His office was not damaged, but the attack jump-started his long career at DARPA, which he joined in 2002.

Walker's first job at the agency was as a program manager for its Tactical Technology Office, where he performed hypersonic research. One project he approved in 2003 was the US $500 million joint program between DARPA and the Air Force to develop the Falcon. The project had two goals, Walker says. One was to develop technologies for long-duration hypersonic flights. The other was to create a low-cost launcher that could quickly loft satellites into outer space. DARPA awarded SpaceX $8 million to demonstrate that latter capability using its Falcon 1 launch vehicle. After a successful fourth launch of the Falcon 1, SpaceX went on to develop its Falcon 9 launch capability, which is now sending astronauts to the International Space Station.

"SpaceX has gone on to really be a fantastic capability for our country," he says. "I'm proud of that accomplishment."

Walker left DARPA in 2010 to serve as deputy assistant secretary of the Air Force for science, technology, and engineering. During his nearly three years on the job, he was responsible for developing the technology investment strategy for the Air Force's annual $2 billion science and technology program and managing more than 14,000 military and civilian scientists and engineers.

He returned to DARPA in 2012 as deputy director. In 2014 the agency established its Biological Technologies Office, which oversees basic and applied research in such areas as gene editing, neurosciences, and synthetic biology.

"We were really focused on taking advantage of all the technology, development, and biology and trying to turn those into an engineering discipline," he says.

Out of that office came the Pandemic Prevention Platform, which helped fund the development of the mRNA technology that is used in the Moderna and Pfizer coronavirus vaccines.

"A lot of work done by the National Institutes of Health and DARPA 10 years ago is now bearing fruit for the country and for the world," he notes.

In 2017 he was appointed DARPA director. Shortly thereafter, he funded two large initiatives that directly affect IEEE members. One is the AI Next campaign, which has a multiyear investment of more than $2 billion that began in 2018. It aims to increase the robustness of existing artificial intelligence programs and develop new technologies to ensure the United States stays in the lead, especially when it comes to AI in defense applications, he says. The other was the Electronics Resurgence Initiative, a five-year, $1.5 billion program launched in 2019 to remake the U.S. electronics industry.

Walker left DARPA in January to join Lockheed Martin, in Bethesda, Md. Reflecting on his long tenure at the agency, he says, "I feel blessed because DARPA is a really incredible, very unique place. It's a small government agency relative to others that is focused on developing technologies for national security. That's basically the mission. In my opinion, they've done pretty well."

THE PRIVATE SECTOR

At Lockheed Martin, Walker is responsible for the company's technology strategy, global research, mission development, and emerging operations technologies. Some of the projects he's involved with include building a 5G network for the military using commercial off-the-shelf technologies. The dedicated network would enable information to be passed securely from platform to platform.

Another priority for Lockheed Martin is to develop AI and machine learning applications for aerospace and defense companies in partnership with commercial companies.

"The ultimate application in my opinion," he says, "is to use AI and machine learning on the battlefield to help make decisions faster."

A STRONG SUPPORTER

For Walker, IEEE's most valuable benefit is IEEE Spectrum.

"I read it religiously because it's just so good. The articles are great. I learn a lot from them," he says. "I'm not an electrical engineer, so Spectrum is my window into the electrical engineering world."

Lockheed Martin has been a strong supporter of IEEE for several years, Walker says. The two organizations signed a corporate membership and sponsorship agreement in 2018 to collaborate on several areas of mutual interest. They include workforce development programs, discounted IEEE membership for Lockheed Martin employees, and sponsorship by the company of selected IEEE projects.

Sours: https://spectrum.ieee.org/the-consumer-electronics-hall-of-fame-cobra-138xlr-single-sideband-cb-radio

Tips

  • Don’t underestimate the importance of a properly mounted antenna. To get the maximum range out of an antenna, make sure it is mounted to the roof or another high point of your car and that it’s properly grounded.
  • If you are planning on installing the CB radio yourself, make sure you know which wires and connectors are safe to use. Miswiring your radio could blow out fuses, short out the ignition, or start a fire.
  • An important piece of hardware that gets overlooked while trying to diagnose reception problems is the coaxial cable. This cable connects the antenna to the radio and any kinks, knicks, or other damage will severely inhibit its effectiveness.
  • When tuning your antenna, make sure to do so with the doors, trunk, and hood all closed. Leaving them open can mess with the SWR meter which will lead to poor reception.

FAQs

Q: How far can my CB radio transmit?

A: The general rule of thumb is one mile per watt of power output. Since almost all CB radios on the market use the maximum legally allowed the amount of 4 watts of power, the average range is four miles. 

Q: What is “shooting skip?”

A: This refers to a technique where radio waves are bounced off the ionosphere to communicate with someone who is very far away. You can communicate over hundreds or even thousands of miles using this technique. However, it is not allowed per FCC rules.

Q: What is the best antenna for my CB radio?

A: There is no exact answer to this question as there are many different variables in play. Generally, you want an antenna that is tall enough to not be inhibited by your car or the surrounding terrain. 

Final Thoughts

The Cobra 29LTD Professional CB Radio is our overall CB radio pick for its many features, all-in-one handset, and crisp, clear reception.

With the number of features, sound quality, and affordability, the Uniden PRO510XL makes the cut for our best value CB radio.

Sours: https://www.thedrive.com/reviews/27906/best-cb-radios

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Cobra 29 LX Max Smart CB Radio

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