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We are sorry but this radio has been discontinued. See our new CCRadio-EP. Everyone appreciates simplicity with high performance. That's exactly what you'll find when you listen to your favorite AM and FM radio stations using the CCRadio-EP.
A simple, needle and dial tuner design everyone enjoys. The 6-inch speaker and 2-inch tweeter provide very good music audio quality when compared to other AM/FM portable radios. The eight-inch ferrite and specially tuned AM circuits offer excellent AM performance. Add our Select-A-Tenna to improve weak AM radio stations. Features separate bass and treble controls, 1/8" (3.5 mm) headphone jack, and a wide/narrow band reception setting. Runs on included AC power cord or (6) "D" size batteries (not included.) Weight: 5 lbs. Size: 12.5" W x 8" H x 3" D.
Note: The GE division that produced the GE Superadio III was acquired by RCA who re-branded this radio as the RCA Superadio. Either way, both radios are the same other than the logo on the speaker grill.
Depending on volume level, the RCA Superadio will run 200-300 hours on a fresh set of 6 D-cell alkaline batteries.
Yes, the Fanfare can connect to any radio with an F-connector jack. You can add an F-connector jack to an RCA Superadio by using an F-connector to spade adapter. You can then connect the Fanfare antenna.
We currently have two different ways that you can review a product that you purchased from us.
We do look at all reviews/testimonials for content and only refuse those with profanity or inappropriate content. All
others usually get approval for posting (good and bad) within 48 hours. If you have a problem with any of our products please contact us
as we are able to resolve most issues.
The GE Superadio III is a good radio that has been around for
a long time, but is showing its age. The analog dial isn't as precise as more modern digital tuners, and while the
woofer/ tweeter speakers are wide range, the radio tends
to overload, even in a suburban environment. The CCRadio
plus, on the other hand, is a modern, digitally-tuned receiver that performs well on the high end of the broadcast
band - where the GE Super does not. If you want a boom box to blast out a station ten miles away, this is where the
GE is at its best. On the other hand, if you want to pick out weak signals, the CC Radio Plus clearly comes out on
top. One winter evening I was able to listen to WLW in Cincinnati, Ohio from the mountains of Colorado. Not a bad catch given
that the station was 1100 miles away.
Read Rob Sherwood's complete evaluation of the CCRadio
Plus vs. GE Superadio III.