PUXING PX-777 MANUAL EBOOK

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Items 16 - 21 This manual is for use with the model PX ACCESSORIES AND OPTIONS-. INSTRUCTION MANUAL Downloaded by. computerescue.info PX - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. Manual Puxing PX Puxing PX - Transceiver - Service Manual -- Free Service Manuals. PuxingManual-PagePicture. Free Download.


Puxing Px-777 Manual Ebook

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This pdf ebook is one of digital edition of Manual For Weierwei that can be search weierwei vev s puxing px english users manual vev px This pdf ebook is one of digital edition of Manual Weierwei that can be tel email inoweierweiradioscom weierwei vev s puxing px. english users manual vev px users manual shop hong kong. PX Operation Guide. The Puxing PX is an excellent, inexpensive handheld radio. The English- language documentation provided by the manufacturer.

The radio remembers the mode until you change it again.

In VFO mode, no channel number appears in the right of the display and the encoder just changes the frequency as you'd expect. In MR mode the channel number appears on the far right of the display and the encoder changes the channel number.

Although the device has memories, if you don't set a channel it doesn't show up as "empty"; it just doesn't show up. When displaying channel memories you'll hear a gentle beep when you hit channel 1 unless you have sounds turned off.

When receiving, the keypad lets you set the frequency VFO mode or the channel channel memory mode.

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Note that this does NOT lock the push to talk or the transmitter, just the keyboard and the encoder knob. When locked a little key appears in the LCD.

You can also press and hold it for 2 seconds to reverse the transmit and receive frequencies assuming they are different. This lets you listen to the input of a repeater, for example. When transmitting, the keypad sends TouchTones this can be programmed, but I'm assuming that's how yours is programmed.

On the left side of the radio is an orange "call" button. This is used with selective calling, so I doubt us hams will use that very much.

The small black button is the monitor button. Pressing it opens the squelch so you can hear anything being transmitted. This is especially useful if you have the tone squelch on, you see the "S meter" moving but you don't hear anything.

Pressing both the orange and black buttons and holding them will transmit an "alarm" signal which is probably not a good idea! The menu system is very simple. Press MENU and then you can select a function with the keypad or the encoder there are more functions than keys. When you see the function you want followed by a question mark, press Enter. Then use the encoder or keyboard to pick a value.

The functions vary a little depending on frequency mode or channel mode.

Key Name Mode Function In VFO mode, scans up from the current frequency until a signal is found you can set what this means using 13 below. In Channel mode, scans the channels instead. In channel mode, this always scans channels, of course. Frequency steps in VFO mode are -5, 6. It must also be noted that the scanner easily doubles up as an effective UHF band scanner radio too, which performed very well indeed despite this not being the handheld rigs original intention.

VOX — The level of voice actuation if the user chooses to plug in a hands free set, enabling the user to not have the need to touch the PTT key.

Squelch — This has a variable level from 0 through to 10, with 5 being the factory default Power — Adjusts the transmit power to 5w, or 0. The effects of this are similar to listening to a sideband transmission on a Ham Radio set with the wrong mode selected. It must also be noted that the scambling facility is of dubious legality on either the PMR bands or the Ham Radio bands where scambling your audio is strictly out of bounds.

This could attract attention, as Offcom could take a dim view of this. Just something to bear in mind.

Puxing PX Plus – Experiment as high power “UHF CB”

LED — Selects illumination of the display to permanently on, automatically time out, and off. Light — Selects three different colours of display, blue, light purple, or amber. The user has to program a frequency in with a certain code into the units memory.

The battery slips onto the back and can be removed by pressing down on two clip releases either side of the handheld, with higher capacity batteries available from online sources.

The display is quite attractive and nicely laid out, using various easy to read symbols to designate what the set is doing. The biggest plus is the signal meter below the frequency readout, which goes all the way to the end under transmit under high power, and half way across under low.

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However, the chargers are of a European two pinned variety which will require a shaver adapter two pin into three pin converter which you will have to source yourself. I have also noticed a small design fault with the handhelds, where they may have issues connecting into the docking unit that charges them.

A wipe of the contacts on the back of the handheld and the docking unit with a cloth will help matters if there is an intermittent connection.

The chargers light up green once charging has completed, and light green when charging is completed and stop charging the charger then goes cold, probably down to a simple thermal cut out circuit.

Charging fully took around hours, and the handsets broadly speaking last 3 days before another charge.

Here's what I know:

Similar to that of a Nokia N70 mobile phone. What was immediately striking with these handhelds was the vastly superior transmitted audio when set to wide deviation. It must be noted, that in wide deviation it may cause splattering and bleedover to other PMR users which may draw attention to your transmissions.

The general range that we discovered with these handhelds under low power was around 2. My long suffering girlfriend was quite impressed with the potential of these handsets, as she theorised that these could easily be used to speak to two nearby friends of hers without the need of mobile phones and texting which, in the short range test can be worked with conventional PMR handhelds, however, further study with my Tevion handhelds is needed in this case.

The Tevion handhelds, however, suffer from fluttering reception at around 1.

The range of the Puxing under low power I believe would be approximately No outdoor antennas were used on either handheld, with one handheld in the upstairs floor of the house while the other was used by a test subject in a car, static mobile, with the antenna peaking out of the car window. The town in question is a small town that has a green belt amongst the housing estates with various hills, with an industrial estate on the outskirts of the town, connecting with a large motorway.

In that day, the test subject drove 4 miles down the road from my house with the other Puxing out of the pair, The test subject was worked on a perfect RSTRST with no noticeable deviation in signal by either user, testing for differences in signal by walking downstairs into the kitchen.The antenna is approximately The screen will say DEL?

Higher levels mask weak signals. The range of the Puxing under low power I believe would be approximately In channel mode, this always scans channels, of course.

I believe that the UK has missed a trick here, and perhaps should have used this range as opposed to mhz which, I am lead to believe has yet to be used by mobile phone networks, despite most sources saying otherwise.

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