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I hope it helps If you have any commet Arnaud, T is the correct transmitter for a Battle. Hello, The label Arnaud The usual wireless equipment on a Battle I was an R. This agrees with your "Trans T" findings and Pieter's post. If your Battle had a T. Most RAF fighters still had the T. I have read somewhere that some Battle aircraft were used in Wireless training. Thank you very much, I will read soon all documents mentioned in this thread as transmitter and receiver are new to me.

This is very interesting That Battle was shot down during the mission on pontoon bridges at Sedan on May 14th French troops were close to targets. Arnaud The T.

Some of the equipment on display

The aircraft would also use its R. The T.

P wireless. The actual T. I have the R. I'm going to really read it all up thoroughly too.

Transmitter Reciever TR9D [Archive] - Luftwaffe and Allied Air Forces Discussion Forum

Don't forget the 5 pages of Chapter 10 on the "Transmitters-Receivers T. Arnaud, all, Trying to reduce the confusion a bit, let me again summarize the different radio sets as used by the RAF by May With a rotatable antenna it could be used for direction finding. Range of this set was very poor, and was useless a few km away from the air field.

Although the new set was reintroduced from August , the limited number of VHF radios available nevertheless meant that the majority of squadrons would be forced to continue with the earlier TR 9D HF radio for the remainder of the battle. I have never come across any fighter losses or early for that matter!


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There is proof to back up the fact that the new VHF set was not in use by Fighters in August , as the Accident Card for Hurricane P which crashed after hitting a balloon cable on the 19th August states in part:- "Did not receive order to alter course. Introduction of V. Presumably since it was rather heavy, weighing in at 44 pounds. However, like the R, the T was not designed to be maintained since the life of a bomber could be measured in weeks Typically three!

To highlight this fact, see the two photographs below. This is the external RF. These little meters are quite rare and often fetch a high price on Ebay. I was very fortunate to get this example for the starting price! P wireless. The actual T. I have the R. I'm going to really read it all up thoroughly too. Don't forget the 5 pages of Chapter 10 on the "Transmitters-Receivers T. Arnaud, all, Trying to reduce the confusion a bit, let me again summarize the different radio sets as used by the RAF by May With a rotatable antenna it could be used for direction finding.

Range of this set was very poor, and was useless a few km away from the air field. Although the new set was reintroduced from August , the limited number of VHF radios available nevertheless meant that the majority of squadrons would be forced to continue with the earlier TR 9D HF radio for the remainder of the battle.

I have never come across any fighter losses or early for that matter! There is proof to back up the fact that the new VHF set was not in use by Fighters in August , as the Accident Card for Hurricane P which crashed after hitting a balloon cable on the 19th August states in part:- "Did not receive order to alter course.

Introduction of V.

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F in near future will ensure that correct signals are received OC " Therefore, the new VHF set was still not in use by fighters. So is there a period when TR set could be considered to be in widespread use? Overseas is another matter, because it also relies upon the transmitting network being equipped to the same standard. All this takes time. Spitfire Mk. V - or at least the tropicalised versions, but I don't have a list of the Amendments to see what was initial equipment for the standard aircraft.

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I don't see any particular reason to doubt that the re-equipment with TR could have started in August , or even earlier, but that's not the same thing as complete re-equipment of even Fighter Command. Mark, Andy, Thanks for the additional info. I think we're all saying the same thing, namely that the TR9D was the main radio set for RAF fighters in the May period and well beyond.

All I said was that formally the TR became available around that period, without any statements about its possible widespread use. Your info about the rate of adoption are very interesting.


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In fact, looking back, it is rather shocking to see with what quality of radio equipment the RAF aircraft were equiped. Almost all German radios of the period were already super-heterodyne, with much higher sensitivity, tunability and stability. And companies like Philips used the same concept in commercial radio receivers. The TR, although much improved, was still a linear receiver. That makes it all the more interesting to see that even under the pressure of war it took all of to get the TR into production.