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AEA Isoloop 10-30


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Limited Space Antennas - The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna

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Limited Space Antennas - The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna

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Limited Space Antennas - The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna How to build your own. Or, using OPL - the AEA Isoloop The AEA Isoloop
My basement has a collection of limited space antennas. They dont work well in the basement. Oh yes, I forgot, they are there in the basement in storage. All these antennas have a my limited-space or stealth-operating living locations.
story to tell. They were used, at one time or another, in one of
The AEA IsoLoop HF Antenna was an antenna I used off the stealthy than my Texas Bug Catcher with its 10ft length at within sight of my neighbors.
balcony in a Chicago high-rise. The IsoLoop was a little more about a 45 degree angle hanging over the edge of the balcony
The AEA IsoLoop is a small loop transmitting antenna that covers 14 Mhz to 30 Mhz continuously tunable. Being continuously tunable is a good thing and its a bad thing. Its a good thing as one antenna can go any where between 20 meters and 10 meters - anywhere. The bad thing is that its tunable and can go any where between 20 meters and 10 meters. Got that? Its tunable - which means you have to make some sort of adjustment for each band on which it operates. Unlike a multi-band antenna that is resonant on multiple bands at the same time, a small loop antenna, like the screwdriver antenna is resonant on one swath of frequencies at a time.

Tuning the IsoLoop

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Tuning these tunable antennas such as a screwdriver or the IsoLoop is the bane of these antennas.
On a screwdriver antenna, unless you can get to the exact
place that you want you are going to have to splatter some
portion of the band you want to work with a tuning signal until you get the lowest SWR at the place you want to transmit. The same is true of tuning a small loop antenna. Tuning is adjust and check SWR until you get it right.
There are pictures below of what is inside the IsoLoop. At this point, suffice it to say that the IsoLoop is a LC(R) tuned circuit - a (fixed) inductance (the loop) in series with a (variable) capacitor plus some resistive loss.
The resonant frequency (formulas below) is changed by changing the capacitatiance via a stepper motor which turns the blades of an air-dialectic capacitor.
The AES IsoLoop is tuned via a control box which controls the stepper motor. The IsoLoop has a very high Q one step on the stepper motor is going to be the difference between a 1.5 and 2.0 SWR. Its that tight. The tuning procedure for the IsoLoop is as follows. 1. Set your radio to the frequency on which you want to transmit. 2. Set the power control to about 10 watts. You will use this as the tuning signal.
which means that it has a very narrow resonant bandwidth. On 20 meters ( 14 MHz ) the tuning is so tight that
3. Turn up the volume on the radio and set the stepper motor speed to fast. Run the stepper motor to tune the antenna for max noise on the receiver. When you have max signal on your radio you are close to resonance. 4. Turn the speed control on the stepper motor down. 5. Key the transmitter and teak the stepper motor (forward/reverse) to fine tune the lowest SWR. You should be able to get a 1.5 or less SWR across 14 MHz to 29 MHz. You may need to adjust the coupling loop for band preferences - see below. You do not need (and should not use) an antenna tuner with this antenna. 6. You are done. How long does this take? Once you get the hang of this it will take you about 20 seconds. Thats about how long it would take to tune a tube radio - if you can remember what that is like.

Once you have the IsoLoop tuned - you are all set. QSY? - too bad for you. You have to do it all over again. It
can be tedious to tune and re/tune the IsoLoop if you are all over the bands. The only solution is to spend about $100 and get a controller that will show you digitially the position of the stepper motor. Its the same challenge and solution with any tunable single resonance antenna such as screwdriver antennas.
My opinion, is that the ability of the IsoLoop to tune continuously 14 MHz to 30 MHz in a compact size antenna out weights the effort to run the Stepper motor to find the resonance point.
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A closer look at the IsoLoop
You can take a look at all the parts of the loop in the picture above (click on any image to enlarge) 1. The loop itself which is made out of aluminum tubing. 2. The variable air-dielectric capacitor in series with the loop 3. A stepper motor and pulley to change the position of the blades of the air-dielectric capacitor which changes the capacitance. This variable capacitance in series with the loop inductance determines the resonance frequency of the antenna.
4. A control cable that goes from the stepper motor to the control box. The control box is at your operating position; the control cable is 50 ft in lenght. 5. The control box which controls the direction and speed of the stepper motor through the control cable.
Stepper Motor and Air-Dielectric Capacitor
This is the business end of the antenna showing the variable air-dielectric capacitor, drive mechanism and the IsoLoop can be mounted outside this black shield protects the critical parts from the environment. stepper motor. The picture below shows the antenna with half of the protective (black) shield removed. Since the
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Feed Point

At the other end of the loop is the feed point. The main loop (aluminum tubing) is driven via coupling to the small loop.
According to AEA, the loop gets its name (IsoLoop) from the reducing RF into the operating position.
fact that the freed line is isolated from the resonant loop thus
The coupling loop can be adjusted for lowest SWR. This loop can be rotated to be in the plane of the main loop, perpendicular to the main loop, or any place in between. If the coupling loop is in the plane of the main loop then the meters). If the coupling loop is perpendicular to the main loop the lowest SWR will be at the bottom of the loop design ( 20 meters). AEA recommends the compromise position at a 45 degree angle to the main loop. lowest SWR will be at the top end of the loop design (10

Small Loops in General

There is plenty of technical information written about small transmitting loops. There is no value in saying it all over again as other writers have done a much better job than I can do here.
One of the best sites I found on small
transmitting loop antennas is by Steve Yates AA5TB. On this site you will find technical other sites on the web that contain projects. information, formulas, and about 50 links to information on loops and loop construction
Of note on the AA5TB site is a very useful excel spreadsheet that has all the formulas for small loop design. This sheet will also work with the free open source software OpenOffice if you do not have Microsoft Excel.
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The AEA IsoLoop - OPL ( Other Peoples Labor )
If you have not figured it out by now, I am an advocate of OPL - Other Peoples Labor. Thats how I got my small transmitting loop antenna. I purchased mine from AEA - at a considerable cost.
AEA is no longer in business and the IsoLoop is no longer available. However, there is a MFJ product - the MFJ 1786 10-30 Mhz Loop Antenna at $419.
Your Labor - A (perhaps) fun project
After owning the IsoLoop and doing some research on the Internet on small transmitting loop antennas there is in the context of looking at numerous web sites where people have built their own loops - at considerably less cost. quite a large (and cult-ish - in a good way) community of loop builders. $419 for the MFJ 1786 is a lot of money
Even if you only have some copper tubing or an old aluminum bicycle rim along with a few junk variable capacitors - these folks have built transmitting loops with claimed good results.
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Many people reading this posting have plenty of space to put up a full size antenna for a number of different would be an eyesore in a particular neighborhood. If this is the case then you need to make a compromise. amateur radio bands - and some dont. Even if you have enough space then maybe a full size outdoor antenna

According to the technical documentation on magnetic loops and the folks that have the necessary expertise and
equipment to measure antenna performance, the small transmitting loop antenna approaches the performance of a full size dipole on the higher HF bands. Yet the size of a small loop is much less than a full size dipole even on 10 meters.
There was a time in the history of ham radio that amateurs would
experiment with radio technology and antennas just to do it - it was part of the hobby - experimentation was something you did simply because it was radio and you were an amateur radio operator and it
was interesting to do these things. The need or justification of time or money was not needed. It was all about the satisfaction of building something that worked - whether you had a demonstrated need or not. In a sense, the journey was the reward.
I unfortunately took the route of OPL (Other Peoples Labor) and bought the AES Isoloop. Maybe I missed out on something in not building a loop myself. But time was tight and I wanted to get on the air in a limited space environment. There are more sites on the Internet on building small transmitting loop antennas than I expected to find. So there is a community of people where these small loops have caught on as a fun building and operating experience. Given that it only takes a chunk of aluminum or copper tubing, an air dielectric capacitor, and a few more parts it seems like an easy and fun building job. The MFJ loop at $400 seems like a secondary option at
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best. So enjoy my hypocrisy - go build a loop and have some fun. Keep the image of Amateurs as experimenters and innovators alive. Using OPL I think I lost my opportunity.


Related Article - Life on HF - The MFJ-1796 6-Band HF Antenna for Limited Space Highly technical presentation on small antennas By Professor Mike Underhill - G3LHZ
All sorts of small antennas they are better than you think heuristics shows why!
Short video demo of loop polarization and directionality The journey is the reward - An excellent adventure in loop building Similar to my AEA IsoLoop - The MFJ 1786 Loop Antenna Theory of Operation One of the best sites I found on small transmitting loop antennas is

This is a PDF version of AA5TB small loop page in case the page goes away for some reason. Here is a collection of links from the AA5TB page (the PDF does not have live links).
Magnetic Loop Antennas - by PY1AHD (a superb loop site!) Stealth ST-940B Mobile HF NVIS Magnetic Loop Antenna- by Stealth Telecom The Loop-Forum - English and German Forum The Loop Antenna - The ARRL Antenna Research - Click on Miniloops HF LOOP AND HALF-LOOP ANTENNAS in a FEW WORDS - by STAREC PA3CQR Magnetic loop antenna page - by PA3CQR 80m Frame Antenna - by SM0VPO Packing Crate Antenna - by SM0VPO REMOTE ANTENNA TUNER (for loops) - by SM0VPO Magnetic Loop Antennas - by ON4CEQ A Magnetic Loop Antenna - by GM3MXN (via G3YCC) CT1ETTs Home-brew Loop Picture - (via G3YCC) THE ROCKLOOP - by W9SCH (via G3YCC) A magnetic loop antenna for HF - by Peter Parker VK3YE (ex. VK1PK) An Unusual Two Band Magnetic Loop Antenna - by Jindra Vavruska, OK1FOU The G3BGR Magnetic Loop - by G3BGR Practical Experiments with Magnetic Loop Antennas - by David Reid PA3HBB / G0BZF
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Magnetic Loop Antennas and Other Indoor Antennas - by Radio Habana Cuba: Dxers Unlimited Special Edition GW0TQMs Magnetic Loop Site - by GW0TQM Magnetic Loop Antenna References - by Chris Trask DJ3TZs Small Tuned Loop Antenna Page - by DJ3TZ Magnetische Antennen - Magnetic Antennas, by DH4FAW (was by DK5CZ, now SK) DL6KBG`s Magnetic-Loop Page - by DL6KBG Meine Magnetic-Loop mit zwei Windungen fr 80 und 40 Meter - by DL7AWL Magnetic Loop-Antennas - WiMo Antenna Ltd. HF Loops and Half-loops - The World of Chelton Antennas Magnetic Loop Antenna - A Magnetic Loop by 7N3WVM My magnetic loop antenna - A Cool Apartment Loop by KR1ST LowCost Magnetic Loop Antenna - by Oliver A. Durm, DL3SDW A Portable Magnetic Loop Antenna - by G4FON Magnetic loop antenna - by HB9ABX ML-90 Vehicle Roof Rack Magnetic Loop Antennas - Q-MAC Electronics W6OAVS LOOP - Looks like a box fan. Small loop antennas (magnetic loops) - by G4HJW VHF Antenna in a Lunchbox - The Magnetic Loop on Two Metres, by Lloyd Butler VK5BR A Small Transmitting Loop Antenna for 14MHz and 21MHz - by Lloyd Butler VK5BR SMALL LOOP ANTENNAS The New Magnetic Loop Antenna - by VE3GK Magnetic Loop - Plans, by Piotr Balcerzak Magnetic Loop - My Projects, by EA5XQ Magnetische LOOP Antennen - by HB9CRU (BIG capacitor!) Magnetische Antennen - by DL7JV Adventures in Stealth Radio - by Art Heft Magnetic Loop Antenna - LA6NCA Portable HF Transmitting Loop Antenna - by N5IZU Experiences with Loop antennas - by G3YMC Antenna Projects and More - by HB9MTN Loop Antenna - by I3VHF I3VHF - Baby Loop Antenna - A small loop antenna on Charlie Hos, VR2XMT, blog. French Site - by F5NGZ PE2FOX - Some good magnetic loop photos. HF Magnetic Loop Antennas - by KI6GD

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Written by frrl

March 21, 2009 at 5:56 am
Tagged with AEA IsoLoop Antenna, amateur radio, ARRL, ARRL Special Service Clubs, ham radio, how to build a small loop transmitting antenna
Posted in Technical Articles and Reviews
transmitting loop antenna, Limited Space Atennas, magnetic loop antenna, MFJ 1786, MFJ 1786 Loop Antenna, Review small
The Tarheel Screwdriver Antenna: one up on the Texas Bug Catcher
One Response to 'Limited Space Antennas - The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna'
Subscribe to comments with RSS or TrackBack to 'Limited Space Antennas - The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna'. 1. Very good information on loops dear friend. Keep up the good work. God bless. Sai, VU2SGW

23 Mar 09 at 6:55 am

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1. Problem Statement 1.1 Historical Introduction Since the early 1900s, amateur radio enthusiasts, also known as hams, have been using various types of radio communications equipment to communicate with one another for recreation and public service. Ham radio operators support their communities in times of emergencies and disasters with their wireless communications. They also find new industries and make contributions to science, engineering, and electronics through their research [1]. One of the most important components of a ham radio system is the antenna. Antennas connect ham radio operators together by broadcasting and receiving messages. The frequency being used determines the antennas static size and shape. By tuning, an antenna can be used for frequencies it was not optimally designed to radiate. There are several methods to tune an antenna. First of all, the operator could use a hand crank to find the configuration for the desired frequency. Important measurements such as the standing wave ratio (SWR) and forward or reflected power are not easily understood theories for new users. Secondly, there are tuners for antennas that use buttons or knobs to tune the antenna. These also require time and patience and could frustrate new operators. With both of these methods, there is too much room for error by the user. The operator basically adjusts the antenna and checks the SWR until they find an acceptable position [2]. The operator can work for a half hour to an hour and still have reception plagued by static. Although there are several loop antenna tuners on the market today, there is still a need for one that is easy to operate and less time consuming. The Automated Antenna Controller will make it much easier for first time users and veteran ham radio operators to communicate with the other operators in the area without wasting time calculating and tediously tuning their antennas. 1.2 Market and Competitive Product Analysis The Automated Antenna Controller is a redesign project for use with the MFJ-1786 and MFJ1788 Super High-Q loop antennas. The antenna control unit is specifically designed to control the tuning of these two loop antennas. The MFJ-1786 Antenna [3], Advanced Electronic Applications (AEA) IsoLoop Antenna [4], and the 13VHF Loop Antenna [5] are all loop antenna designs that use a variable capacitor to create a resonant circuit that will maximize both transmitting and receiving efficiencies, while decreasing the SWR to offer a better quality radio signal. There are many different ways to tune the variable capacitor on loop antennas. Many amateur radio enthusiasts build their own antennas that use a manual tuning method. This outdated method requires the radio operator to manually turn a knob to change the capacitance which in turn aids in matching the load impedance of the antenna to that of the radio. Using this technique is time consuming. Another method is the previous analog design by MFJ or AEA, where the user has to learn how to use the control unit to tune the antenna. The buttons and switches on the control unit drive a motor that rotates the variable capacitor to obtain the most efficient tuning. The Automatic tuning method will be instantaneous compared to the time it takes with the previous methods of tuning the loop antennas. The market for the product will be novice and experienced amateur operators that want to purchase an updated controller which utilizes digital controls instead of aforementioned analog controls.

1.3 Concise Problem Statement The use of basic logic comparison is the current method of controlling the MFJ-1786 and MFJ1788 antennas. The method leads to an awkward and imprecise tuning method. The new design will more accurately match the antenna impedance to impedance of the users HF radio lowering SWR to an acceptable limit of less than 2.0. The product must be capable of handling 150 W RF power from an HF amateur radio. The frequencies of operation are primarily those of the amateur radio bands within the 7 MHz to 30 MHz range. Current draw needs to be less than the rating of the supplying power supply limiting the current consumption to a maximum of 300 mA. The device will have to send a pulse to the antenna of varying modulation lengths while providing 12 VDC for the duration of each pulse. The currently used analog meter is imprecise and difficult to read. 1.4 Implications of Success The Automated Antenna Controller will replace the existing antenna controller used with the MFJs antennas. The components used to create this product are available to the manufacturer allowing the manufacturer to produce the product without an increase in cost. The users will see that their input to the system will be reduced. The users will no longer be required to tune the antenna because the controller will automate that process. This will be a selling point for MFJ because users want to spend less time making the system operate and more time using the system. The product will appeal to lifelong operators that want to update their accessory equipment to a digital system, while new ham radio operators will be interested in the controller because the automation allows for operation without an understanding of antenna principles. During a natural disaster, conventional forms of communications fail. Landlines go down, cellular devices fail, and connection to the internet is impossible. Ham radio is the only form of communication that has the capability to maintain operation because ham radio is not dependent on a centralized data transfer hub. Operators are independent and are only limited by their personal equipment. Our product ensures quick response for disaster relief while normal means of communication are not available. Local and global agencies can utilize this to manage a crisis until commercial systems come back online.

References [1]Ham Radio, September 9, 2009. [Online]. Available: [Accessed] September 1, 2009. [2] Limited Space Antennas The Small Transmitting Loop Antenna, [Online]. Available: [Accessed] September 1, 2009. [3] MFJ Enterprises, INC., MFJ Super Hi-Q Loop Antenna: Model MFJ 1786/1788 Instruction Manual, 1997. [4] Advanced Electronic Applications, IsoLoop 10-30 HF Antenna LC-2 Loop Controller Instruction Manual. [5] Ciro Mazzoni Radio Communicationz, 13 VHF Loop Antenna: Presentation and Instruction Manual.



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