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The PP archive is mainly concerned with German military (and commercial) apparatus


Shown is on the:

Lowest shelf: Philips/NSF receivers CR101 - CR105 - power supply to H2/7 (right of it the H2/7 receiver) and Philips/NSF receiver HMZL = VO34; R&S (PTE) RVQ (Q-meter)

Second shelf: R&S (PTE) Signal generator-wave-meters WID and WIP and NWU universal power supply; Adcock HF/DF receiver 'Hütte II' with attached goniometer (Hütten Peiler)

Third shelf: Hagenuk Transceiver Ha5K39b (right of it the DC mains regulator, on top of the set the quartz calibrator); 15WSE-b (connected onto Ewe and U15a[or U20Sa1], by means of KV15a = Kabelverteiler); Funksprech f (tranceiver for half-track vehicles ≈ 21 MHz); DF receiver T8PL39(=Martin, genuinely adapted for a higher band, but on the expense of the lowest frequency range); Lorenz Einflugzeichensender 2 (EZS2)

Forth shelf: Power supply to Ha5K39a (shown on the shelf below); Hagenuk transceiver Ha15K42; Funkhorch receivers: FuHE b - FuHE d - FuHE e - FuHE f - FuHE u

Fifth shelf: Siemens Rel mse 7a; Philips LF generators (GM2307 also known as 'Blokfluit' called after its constructor Mr Blok's flute); Just half visible RLC bridge GM4140

Very down on the floor, we see on the left-hand side: Type S245, a Kriegsmarine (Navy) hand made, very ingenious designed, test set which operated between 92 kHz and 22000 kHz. Its purpose was, to provide stable and very accurate RF signal levels, for measuring sensitivity and selectivity (direct reading scale calibrated in 'percentage of deviation'); more to the right, below the HMZL receiver, is shown: GG400  a motor driven 12 volt 400 watt generator (versatile device, very compact 2 stroke battery charger, made, and probably designed, by DKW)

At the far right: 100 WS transmitter standing on its power supply, which latter was made on behalf of the 'Norwegian Home Defence Service' in the late 1940s in Germany; The dark green set is the Lo40K39d, which was used as spare transmitter, for instance, in U-boats, the upper module is the power supply and the lower one is the transmitter. The difference to regular Lo40K39 is, that these sets used two separate modules one being transmitter and the other one the power supply (Netzteil), both devices being interconnected by means of a cable. The Lo39K39d antenna-tuner has a slightly different circuitry, as to match to special antenna requirements; the lowest set (partly visible) is a TFb 2 a two-way carrier-telephony apparatus 



Würzburg radar set-up

Our Würzburg FuSE62 D (also known FuMG39T(D  or FuG62 D) set-up, which is fully wired and was last operated in the early 1990s

On the main shelf we see from left to right: Main range display unit ANG62; then fine-range display EAG62; the frame on the right of it shows on top: SÜ62d Urechse (Sender-Überlagerer 62 d), below on the left the IF unit ZFV62 and to its right the pulse modulator IG62a (Impulsgerät 'Igel'). The control CRT is somewhere in the centre of its front-panel; right of it we see the main unit of Rehbock FuZG64 (Funkzielgerät) (see Rehbock discription on this website). On the far right we see:a reconstructed NA I (High tension 8 kV & filament supply to LS180); above it is mounted NA II various voltage up to 2500 volt; left of NA II we see NA III (low voltage negative supply); left to it: the 'Pintsch carbon pile' regulator to stabilize the 180 V AC supplies, using the voltage swing between 220 V and 180 volt (the carbon pile-rings are more or less pressed together as to keep its output accurately at 180 volt a.c.)

On the upper shelf: The zinc-chromate coloured module on the left-hand side is a remote control box to the FuZG212 (range calibrator, BG212 Ln28257); right of it is a transport box to EBL1 and EBL2 (Lorenz blind approach landing system); on its right, the power meter (Leistungsmesser Ln20978) to Würzburg FuSE62 (FMG39T- FuSE63(FMG40Tand FuSE65 (=Giant Würzburg =  Riese), its in built dummy-load and RF voltage meter works by means of the so-called 'compensation method' (the detected dc component is compensated by means of a calibrated dc voltage. Compensation occurs when there flows no equalisation current in either directions); the black unit right of it is the US Carpet (radar) jammer T85-/APT5 (March 1945) used against Würzburg or similar signals; on top of it you see the unit 190 being the British Carpet noise source (modulator) (see for details my book Deckname Würzburg); right to it you see the wave-meter to Freya type FM121; the grey box next to it is the British signal generator type 54; on top of it stands the German radar jammer to ASV signals type B400UK43 also known as 'Olga II'; right to it you see the wave-meter (Frequenzkontrollgerät 62 = Ln20232) and the NEG62 is to adjust the Zero pulse at the ANG62 main presentation screen display; just visible next to it we see the Würzburg (62/65) valve tester Röhrenprüfgerät 62, which also was used in conjunction with FuSE64 (Mannheim) radar system and maybe FuMG40T(Mainz) as well.   


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