The winter storm that brought hazardous conditions across the northeastern U.S. is still leaving difficult conditions and continues to affect shipping operations.
Please check UPS.com and FedEx.com for detailed information.
Prices shown in currencies other than US Dollars are estimates based on current exchange rates. We will charge your credit card in US Dollars on the day your order is shipped, and the conversion to your local currency will be done at the prevailing rate by your credit card issuer.
C. Crane will not mark your parcel as a “gift”, declare a value lower than the actual price paid, or otherwise prepare false customs information.
You may have noticed this new acronym popping up on some of our products. RoHS stands for Restrictions on Hazardous Substances, and it's a directive that could have a huge impact on the production and disposal of consumer electronics. First adopted in Europe in 2006 (and later adopted in California in 2007), RoHS restricts the use of six dangerous substances in lots of common electronics. According to the official RoHS compliance Web site (www.rohs.eu), the RoHS symbol indicates that "new electrical and electronic equipment put on the market does not contain any of the six banned substances: lead, mercury, cadmium, hexavalent chromium, poly-brominated biphenyls (PBB) or polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDE), in quantities exceeding maximum concentration values."
While some military and medical equipment is exempt from RoHS compliance, the electronics governed by the standard are among the most common you'll find in your home, from radios to MP3 players to cell phones and (increasingly) computers. In practical terms, the standard protects factory workers at the production level, sharply reducing their exposure to hazardous substances. The standard also has a profound impact on the disposal and recycling of electronics, in that disposed substances will no longer have at least six of the most hazardous chemicals formerly found in electronics, and recycled electronics will not expose workers to toxics as they harvest components.
Send broadcast quality audio from your mobile phone or any audio device to any nearby FM radio!
The FM Transmitter-2 uses common FM radio waves to send sound from any device you choose to any nearby FM radio or stereo system. The only wire you have to connect is from the FM Transmitter to a headphone jack. You can use it with your iPhone®, WiFi internet radio or even your satellite radio.
While most people use it to send music from their computers or MP3 players to a nearby radio, some customers have told us how they use it with their televisions, guitars, portable DVD players or iPod® (a lot of fun in cars) and even with other radios.
It has a thumbwheel that allows you to adjust the input for perfect audio quality and a two-level LED indicator to help set optimal signal level. It broadcasts clean, very high fidelity stereo audio.
Maximum distance is about 45 feet line of sight with no obstructions. Broadcast distance will vary depending on your location (see FAQs for more details). AC adapter included, or runs on two "AA" batteries (not included). FCC compliant. Choose any FM frequency between 88.3 MHz and 107.7 MHz. Portable, fits in the palm of your hand.
Weight: 5.8 oz. Size 3" W x 3.5" H x 1" D. (Patent # US D483,024S). FCC Compliant
|Vacant FM Frequency Search Tool|
Enter your City (or Zip Code) and State to find the best unused FM frequencies in your area. Using the best frequencies will ensure optimal performance with our FM Transmitter.
City (or Zip Code): State:
What Is An Orphan?
|Input Power:||AC Adapter: 5VDC 100mA tip negative 2.1mm
Batteries: (2) AA size (not included)
|Audio Input:||1/8" (3.5mm) Stereo Plug|
|Frequency Response:||30Hz to 15kHz|
|Dimensions:||3" W x 3.5" H x 1" D|
|Warranty:||1 Year Limited Warranty|
|Included Accessories:||AC Adapter
Dual RCA Plugs x 1/8" Stereo Jack 6" Patch Cord
|Note: Specifications are subject to change without notice.|
The range will vary depending on several factors:
The output power of the FM Transmitter 2 is set to the maximum limit specified by the FCC. Most of our customers achieve 40 - 60 feet depending on their situation. The signal will travel up to 70' under good conditions. The FM Transmitter-2 will work better in a noise free environment. In a noisy environment (such as one with lots of FM and computer noise) you can expect less range. We recommend extending the FM transmitter-2 input cable away from the computer (or any other RF noisy device) when connected.
In open environments with minimal radio noise, the range of an FM transmitter can be easily increased by attaching a length of wire to the telescoping whip antenna of the FM transmitter. In our experiment, we attached a 31-inch length of wire to the whip antenna of an FM transmitter using an alligator clip (Any wire will work. Any clip that secures the wire to the transmitter's antenna will work).
We attached the other end of the wire to a PVC pipe to keep the wire vertically oriented. We could have used a regular thumb tack, a stationery clip, or just about anything to pin the end of the wire up vertically.
As the end user, you can search the internet on ways to increase the range for many electronic devices. If you are are having range problems, feel free to Contact Us.
250 µV @ 3 meters. It is the maximum allowed by the FCC.
Yes. It is certified by the FCC.
Yes, if you are transmitting from a stereo device.
Yes, but it must be a self-powered microphone (one that uses a battery to power the mic).
Any batteries can be used but transmitting range may not be as far because rechargeable batteries are generally lower voltage.
A set of AA Alkaline batteries rated at 2500 mAh would provide roughly 110 hours of runtime.
The cord is 6 feet long.
A Phase Lock Loop is a circuit that locks onto the frequency selected and keeps the signal from jumping to other frequencies.
If you are using the AC power adapter with the FM Transmitter 2 and have batteries inside (that are good), the loss of power (such as a power outage) and gain of power will not shut the unit off.
The audio input is analog which is used by most radios, televisions, computers, smartphones, and other electronics. Some newer televisions and stereo systems use digital audio outputs. Digital output would not be compatible but there are adapters (available elsewhere) that can convert the digital signals to analog.
|What's in the Box|
|Digital FM Transmitter-2 Instruction Manual||284.36 KB||41 seconds @ 56KBps|