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Bias Tee KBT060200

SPECIFICATIONS

Model Number

KBT060200

Freq. Min. (GHz)

6.0

Freq. Max. (GHz)

20.0
 VSWR (Max) 
1.85
Insertion Loss (dB Min)
< 1.8
Isolation (dB Min)
11
Power Rating (Input) In Watts
20
DC Voltage (Volts Max)
50
DC Current (Amps Max)
1.5
Standard Connectors (Female)
SMA

FEATURES

6.0 – 20.0 GHz (C thru K-Bands)

High Current Handling

High Power at Frequency

Excellent Isolation

Superior Electrical Performance

Rugged Stripline Design

Product Description

Common Definitions

 Microwave Frequency Bands
Band Designation Frequency Range (GHz)
UHF 300 MHz – 1.0 GHz
L 1.0 – 2.0
S 2.0 – 4.0
C 4.0 – 8.0
X  8.0 – 12.0
DBS 12.2 – 12.7
Ku 12.0 – 18.0
K 18.0 – 26.5
Ka  26.5 – 40.0
Q  30.0 – 50.0
U  40.0 – 60.0
V  50.0 – 75.0

Gigahertz (GHz): A unit of measurement denoting the number of cycles in one second. One GHz is one billion cycles every second.

Megahertz (MHz): Equal to 1 million Hz. Uses the SI Prefix Mega, meaning 10^6.

VSWR (Voltage Standing Wave Ratio): The ratio of the maximum voltage to the minimum voltage in standing wave pattern along the length of a transmission line structure. It varies from 1 to (plus) infinity and is always positive. VSWR can be converted to return loss or the reflection coefficient.

Insertion Loss: In telecommunications, Insertion Loss is the loss of signal power resulting from the insertion of a device in a transmission line or optical fiber and is usually expressed in decibels, or dB.

Isolation: In telecommunications, Isolation refers to the ability to prevent a signal from appearing at a node in a circuit where it is unwanted and is expressed in decibels, or dB.

Operating Temperature: An operating temperature is the temperature at which an electrical device operates. The device will operate effectively within a specified temperature range which varies based on the device function and application context, and ranges from the minimum operating temperature to the maximum operating temperature (or peak operating temperature). Outside this range of safe operating temperatures the device may fail.

5G
The fifth generation (5G) of cellular service, superseding 4G LTE. Governed by the 3GPP, 5G will increase transmission speed dramatically and embrace prioritization. As wireless data increases exponentially, real-time content such as video calling and video streaming must be given a higher priority than data on Web pages.

5G NR (5G New Radio)
The 5G new radio access technology (RAT) air-interface is a global standard, which like 4G also uses OFDM modulation, and is designed to deliver data rates up to 20 Gbps, enabling individual users to get gigabit-per-second downloads over the air (OTA). Wireless virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) can become commonplace, and 5G is expected to provide a huge boost for connecting billions of Internet of Things (IoT) devices.

Wi-Fi 6
Wi-Fi 6 is the most recent iteration of the IEEE standard for wireless local-area network (WLAN) protocol and is a substantial upgrade over its predecessors Wi-Fi 4 and Wi-Fi 5. Wi-Fi 6 operates between 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz. Wi-Fi 6 can be significantly faster due to technologies like traffic prioritization, OFDMA, and beamforming.

Wi-Fi 6E
Wi-Fi 6E operates at 6 GHz (5.925–7.125 GHz in the U.S.) and also the 2.4 GHz or 5 GHz devices already in use. Wi-Fi 6E-enabled devices can take advantage of the newer 6 GHz frequency band for further improved connectivity.

Common Definitions

 Microwave Frequency Bands
Band Designation Frequency Range (GHz)
UHF 300 MHz – 1.0 GHz
L 1.0 – 2.0
S 2.0 – 4.0
C 4.0 – 8.0
X  8.0 – 12.0
DBS 12.2 – 12.7
Ku 12.0 – 18.0
K 18.0 – 26.5
Ka  26.5 – 40.0
Q  30.0 – 50.0
U  40.0 – 60.0
V  50.0 – 75.0

Gigahertz (GHz): A unit of measurement denoting the number of cycles in one second. One GHz is one billion cycles every second.

Megahertz (MHz): Equal to 1 million Hz. Uses the SI Prefix Mega, meaning 10^6.

VSWR (Voltage Standing Wave Ratio): The ratio of the maximum voltage to the minimum voltage in standing wave pattern along the length of a transmission line structure. It varies from 1 to (plus) infinity and is always positive. VSWR can be converted to return loss or the reflection coefficient.

Insertion Loss: In telecommunications, Insertion Loss is the loss of signal power resulting from the insertion of a device in a transmission line or optical fiber and is usually expressed in decibels, or dB.

Isolation: In telecommunications, Isolation refers to the ability to prevent a signal from appearing at a node in a circuit where it is unwanted and is expressed in decibels, or dB.

Operating Temperature: An operating temperature is the temperature at which an electrical device operates. The device will operate effectively within a specified temperature range which varies based on the device function and application context, and ranges from the minimum operating temperature to the maximum operating temperature (or peak operating temperature). Outside this range of safe operating temperatures the device may fail.

5G
The fifth generation (5G) of cellular service, superseding 4G LTE. Governed by the 3GPP, 5G will increase transmission speed dramatically and embrace prioritization. As wireless data increases exponentially, real-time content such as video calling and video streaming must be given a higher priority than data on Web pages.

5G NR (5G New Radio)
The 5G new radio access technology (RAT) air-interface is a global standard, which like 4G also uses OFDM modulation, and is designed to deliver data rates up to 20 Gbps, enabling individual users to get gigabit-per-second downloads over the air (OTA). Wireless virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) can become commonplace, and 5G is expected to provide a huge boost for connecting billions of Internet of Things (IoT) devices.

Wi-Fi 6
Wi-Fi 6 is the most recent iteration of the IEEE standard for wireless local-area network (WLAN) protocol and is a substantial upgrade over its predecessors Wi-Fi 4 and Wi-Fi 5. Wi-Fi 6 operates between 2.4 GHz and 5 GHz. Wi-Fi 6 can be significantly faster due to technologies like traffic prioritization, OFDMA, and beamforming.

Wi-Fi 6E
Wi-Fi 6E operates at 6 GHz (5.925–7.125 GHz in the U.S.) and also the 2.4 GHz or 5 GHz devices already in use. Wi-Fi 6E-enabled devices can take advantage of the newer 6 GHz frequency band for further improved connectivity.

KRYTAR Ultra-Broadband Microwave Components and Test Equipment DC-67 GHz

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