Ftdx 5000 Service ManualAverage ratng: 5,8/10 1860 reviews
Yaesu FTDX- 3. 00. Review « fyngyrz. I added the FTDX 3. IF output on the rear deck to replace most of the receive capability with an SDR on the IF, and my Sdr.
FTDX-5000 LTD Brief Description ( Simalar as FTDX-5000 MP but without SM-5000 Station Monitor) – Included My new Yaesu FT dx 3000 HF transceiver went into service on. I’ve been looking at this radio for a couple years—it sure looks inviting. Find great deals on eBay for yaesu ftdx-9000 yaesu ft-2000. Shop with confidence.
Dx software working with the SDR. This works as planned, and so I am well satisfied with the radio in my installation. I get a far superior receive capability to any traditional radio on the market at any price including the very best from Yaesu, Kenwood and ICOM, *plus* the radio’s own capabilities as a medium quality second receiver in- band if I want that. I did my research, I got what I asked for, and I am happy as a clam. Also, confirmation bias, lol.
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What little it does show, it shows incorrectly – just little “lumps” that do not even come close to representing the spectral activity actually going on. It’s way, way too slow – updates are jerky and there’s zero sense of modulation matching the display. There’s no waterfall for RF (though there is for audio. In the ham bands, it’ll lock down and is much easier to see, although since what is on it is mostly nonsense.
Yaesu FT DX-5000MP (FT DX 5000 MP FTDX5000MP) Programming interface schematics for Yaesu FT DX-5000MP (FT DX 5000 MP FTDX5000MP): Programming software for Yaesu FT DX.
After experiencing the beautifully clean process the Kenwood TS- 9. S uses, it became clear to me just how backwards and arcane the Yaesu process actually is — not only would I have to obtain a Windows PC, there is auxiliary software to install, four different possible upgrades you have to choose from manually, cable selections to make, four different downloads. Download Mp3 Tembang Kenangan Ratih Purwasih. I suppose I should be grateful the radio works well enough to not need the upgrade.
With future radio designs, Yaesu should copy Kenwood’s process. That’s the way to do it. Works everywhere, simple as can be. In my situation, since an SDR plus Sdr. Dx gives me fine- grained, high speed, and very accurate spectrum and waterfall displays for both RF and audio, I really don’t use the radio’s spectrum display and always leave the 8 buttons up that cover it.
But I can’t believe that anyone who has even a hint of what a spectrum should look like would be anything but bitterly disapointed with this tiny, slow and inaccurate attempt at an old- school panadaptor. Next, there are some really odd UI issues. There’s no readily available SSB RF output level control until you go menu mining.
When you’re using it (for instance, to adjust drive to a linear), the VFO B knob can only be used to adjust power, which in turn means you can’t adjust the TX clarifier, which in turn means you can’t politely hop a little off frequency unless you carefully do that before you open the menu to adjust power. Also, you can customize exactly one button to take you to the menu item of your choice, so choose wisely, grasshopper. Although to be fair, if you hold down some of the controls for a few seconds, it does take you right to the relevant menu item. That’s very convenient. If you’re looking at a RTTY signal being demodulated, the knob that serves to set the RX clarifier or memory channel is taken over (again), and you can’t change either setting. The USB port is a half hearted effort, not done in any way that could be generally ultilized; instead, there is a Windows- only USB driver that you must install without the radio attached, because if Windows sees that radio first, it’ll install the wrong driver — the reason that happens is because the USB hardware in the radio is being used in a non- standard way. Another consequence of this is that Linux and OSX will also need special drivers — but Yaesu hasn’t bothered to provide them, or to describe what needs to be done by third parties in order to make the system work.
So with those OS’s, you’re back to the wacky 8- pin to serial connector CAT cable, and of course, most PC designs, regardless of OS, no longer have serial ports, so NOW you need a USB- to- serial converter. That’s just what you need in your hamshack: adaptors and cable dongles. Keeps your noise blanker from being bored, I suppose. The antenna tuner is. You can tune to 1.
T while it steps all those relays in and out figuring out where it should be. Then tune to 1. 4. But THEN you can tune right between those two spots at 1. AGAIN. It has no awareness at all of its own settings, and starts every tuneup from a state of no clue. Rattle, bang, wear and tear.
The AGC maxes out at 4 seconds, but feels more like one second when set there. This thing decays *fast*. It needs to go to ten seconds at least, although that might be 2. The noise blankers (wide, narrow) aren’t very good. They work sometimes, not others, nothing special. Quite aside from the fact that you have to go menu mining to change from one DSP setting to the next, there’s really no sense of what kind of setting to use where, it’s just some numbers that make it do different things, none of which seem to be particularly useful as compared to DSP systems that let you provide a noise sample and then drive a spectrally separated set of noise gates based on the sample profile. Is such a design too complex for ham gear?