CD9088 DATASHEET PDF
CD Datasheet – 1-Chip FM Electrical Tuner IC, pdf, pinout, equivalent, replacement, schematic, manual, data, circuit, parts, datasheet. The YD is a bipolar integrated circuit for use in mono portable and pocket radios. It is used when a minimum of peripheral components (of. cd datasheet, cd datasheets, cd pdf, cd price, cd buy, cd stock.
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I was aware of the Tecsun 2P3 which looks to be a very nice kit, but a bit on the pricey side for an AM only radio. So, I rummaged on eBay looking for radio kits, and surprisingly, there were quite a few! Everything is in Chinese. Just another way engineering solves the day! Luckily for everyone, datashret board also has very good silkscreening to judge by the listing.
As a result, I accepted the challenge and put in an order for two kits. Ordering two ensures that you have some spares in case things do go wrong …. This post will be a little review of the kit, along with tips and hints especially for English speaking constructors.
Project: Paeansonic CF210SP CD9088+CD7642 AM/FM Radio Kit
Rather unimpressively, each kit comes in a bubble wrap package. Trouble was already spotted when a loose screw was seen rattling inside the bubble wrap — the components have broken loose and the only thing preventing them from going everywhere was a thin and somewhat torn bubble wrap. The case for this was soon found — the components are actually wrapped inside a cellophane bag, but that sort of material has a tendency to tear when punctured by the sharp component legs — quickly the smaller components work their way out.
Rather nicely, the PCB is a single sided paper-type board with silkscreening on both sides which is very descriptive, and solder mask on the rear. It seems to have a lacquer finish to stop the pads from oxidising, but is not otherwise tinned nor plated. As mentioned, the instructions were all in Chinese.
Unfortunately, the instructions are only a single double-sided sheet, so the educational value of the kit is somewhat limited. The schematic as listed is shown above.
The unit has an IF of about 70kHz, and features a frequency locked loop with internal muting of weak signals. Filtering is achieved with the external components — mainly R-C filters.
The AM reception is being achieved with the CD That leaves the TDAwhich is a stereo cv9088 amplifier chip to drive speakers and headphones. It is used to drive the headphone jack which disconnects the internal speaker once a headphone plug is plugged in.
Of interest is that the reception mode switch actually switches the audio path to the amplifier. As an experienced kit builder, I wasted no time in getting started. In the case of this kit, this specifically includes:. We start by first emptying all components into a plastic bowl so they can be sorted through.
For this kit, I preferred to do things the opposite way. Start by identifying pin 1 and straightening bent pins. Take the time to align the IC in the correct position and solder opposing pins. Then datasjeet each successive pin taking care not to short out adjacent pins.
CDCB Даташит – Monolithic Power FM radio tuner – Datasheetcom
Note the temptation to use hot-air reflow techniques. I actually tried this on my second kit and it was a disaster. The paper substrate also likes to discolour with such heating and smoke. Once that is soldered into place, you can breathe a sigh of relief as the worst part is over.
Note the orientation, unbend the pins, insert and solder away. Repeat for the UTC as well. At this stage, I decided to mount the electrolytic capacitors, since there were only a few of them and their values are easy to read.
Take note of the orientation, insert, bend leads, solder and clip leads until all the electrolytics are mounted. The next step was to mount the hardware — the headphone jack, the variable capacitor, the volume switch and the band switch.
Some of the hardware has a habit of shifting in place during soldering. Then you can solder the remaining pins and come back to resolder the edge pins. From here, we can mount the two copper air-coiled inductors. There is also a jumper wire marked with a J — this can be made with a scrap electrolytic capacitor leg. By now, most of the remaining components are resistors or capacitors. Because there were more capacitors, I decided to tackle them first.
Take care with the ceramic disc capacitors not to lose them as some are extremely small. Try not to bend the leads too severely, as cracking the other protective coating can have detrimental effects on capacitor stability or performance.
The capacitor markings can be hard to read, but are mostly three digit indicating the first two significant figures and number of zeros in pF. A capacitor is hence a 10 pF capacitor, or 0.
Sometimes, because of production reasons in both my kits the capacitors can become unmarked for some reason. In my case, I ended up substituting a salvaged from another piece of broken equipment … but this is why having two kits with the intention of making just one might be useful.
Getting to this stage takes about an hour. My board looks like this — ready for the population of resistors. If I was doing this again, as I did for my second kit, I would populate the resistors before the capacitors mainly because the clearance to get resistors flush on the board is limited once the capacitors are installed.
Continuing on, the board is completed with the population of resistors. The values can either be read or checked with a meter. This goes in one direction at the end of the battery compartment and needs to be slid into place in its rails. A flat bladed screwdriver helps. The other two battery terminals form the positive and negative.
Keep the terminals loose on your bench and solder a red wire to the positive and black wire to the negative. Do not fit them into the casing until they are cool, otherwise you will melt the plastic casing! Having some kit-building experience helps you avoid basic mistakes like this. Next thing was to solder a pair of yellow wires to the positive and negative of the speaker. Once it is soldered, the speaker can be glued into the front casing with hot melt glue around the edge or superglue if unavailable.
Superglue is not preferable because it cracks when the case is flexed, but should still work somewhat adequately. The FM antenna also needs to have a wire connected to it. Instead, you will have to solder the yellow wire to the arm next to the screw hole, making sure the solder is low profile not to interfere with fitting the antenna through the slot.
Do the soldering with the antenna on the benchso not to melt the casing, and ensure adequate heat. Do not touch the antenna or you may be burnt! Assembling the AM antenna takes a little bit of work as well. Check the orientation of the plastic holder and the PCB slot, and glue it into place so it holds the ferrite rod parallel to the PCB.
Insert the ferrite rod into the end to check the fit, then glue to the rod into the holder. Massage it over the end of the rod, and glue into place optional. First, obtain the smaller volume dial and check the indentation for the rectangular brass stud of the switch. Align the switch and use one of the two identical machine screws to fasten. Next, obtain the larger tuning dial and align the indentation.
Then secure this with the datashee identical machine screw. You can remove the self-adhesive backing from the front window and apply it to the front of the casing, checking the orientation.
At this stage, we are ready to make the cs9088 connections and assemble the unit. First, slide the battery terminals into place — positive is the top terminal on the front case, negative is the lower terminal. Next, solder the speaker wires with both yellow wires going to one SP terminal respectively.
Eatasheet AM rod antenna connections can be made by looping out the enamelled wire over the top of the PCB is best and tack soldering the ends to AM terminals. The final connection is the FM antenna connection. For this, stick the wire through the slot in the rear of the casing, and the screw hole end of the antenna through the slot.
Lead the yellow wire to the ANT terminal and tack solder. Use the slightly different machine screw to secure the antenna to the rear casing. Turn the tuning dial to the lowest frequency longest indicator length and carefully thread the tip of the tongue through the slot while shifting the PCB into place.
Once roughly in place, you can take the AM-FM mode datashset, deburr the plastic and push it through the exterior casing over the switch. You might get static, or nothing.
Maybe one radio station at the most. The radio is out of tune! Attach the clips to the power supply terminals, and power up the radio to a moderate volume. Start alignment with the FM band. Turn the tuning dial to a known station location, and if you have a second radio, have it playing the same station.
To adjust the FM alignment, you need to use a flat blade screwdriver and adjust the right brass screw on the rear of the variable capacitor i. The next step is to align the AM band.
Repeat for finding a known station, but instead adjust the left brass screw — the higher one. Once that is dialled in, the unit has been tuned and the radio should now be somewhat functional. However, you might encounter some critical issues here. Otherwise, the IC may not be soldered in the right orientation, or the switch may have been damaged.