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3. Antennas & Cables

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    Comparing version 21:40, 25 Feb 2019 by stuart with version 21:43, 25 Feb 2019 by stuart.

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    There are several ways to mitigate this (Thanks to Casey Halverson):

    1) increase vertical spacing as much as possible, greater than one wavelength is ideal.

    2) you can place the antenna above or below 90 degrees in a different direction, this further increases the spacing between antennas that will actually interfere

    3) butting up antennas to the mast, avoiding the stacking altogether (the preferred choice) -- they will be completely invisible to one another

    Some additional insight from Bob Morton from Maple Leaf Communications has provided some more detailed notes on potential losses and the interactions between multiple antenna on one structure here.

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    Version from 21:40, 25 Feb 2019

    This revision modified by stuart (Ban)

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    Version as of 21:43, 25 Feb 2019

    This revision modified by stuart (Ban)

    ...

    There are several ways to mitigate this (Thanks to Casey Halverson):

    1) increase vertical spacing as much as possible, greater than one wavelength is ideal.

    2) you can place the antenna above or below 90 degrees in a different direction, this further increases the spacing between antennas that will actually interfere

    3) butting up antennas to the mast, avoiding the stacking altogether (the preferred choice) -- they will be completely invisible to one another

    Some additional insight from Bob Morton from Maple Leaf Communications has provided some more detailed notes on potential losses and the interactions between multiple antenna on one structure here.

    ...


     
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