Richtige Fernseher haben Röhren!

Richtige Fernseher haben Röhren!

In Brief: On this site you will find pictures and information about some of the electronic, electrical and electrotechnical technology relics that the Frank Sharp Private museum has accumulated over the years .

Premise: There are lots of vintage electrical and electronic items that have not survived well or even completely disappeared and forgotten.

Or are not being collected nowadays in proportion to their significance or prevalence in their heyday, this is bad and the main part of the death land. The heavy, ugly sarcophagus; models with few endearing qualities, devices that have some over-riding disadvantage to ownership such as heavy weight,toxicity or inflated value when dismantled, tend to be under-represented by all but the most comprehensive collections and museums. They get relegated to the bottom of the wants list, derided as 'more trouble than they are worth', or just forgotten entirely. As a result, I started to notice gaps in the current representation of the history of electronic and electrical technology to the interested member of the public.

Following this idea around a bit, convinced me that a collection of the peculiar alone could not hope to survive on its own merits, but a museum that gave equal display space to the popular and the unpopular, would bring things to the attention of the average person that he has previously passed by or been shielded from. It's a matter of culture. From this, the Obsolete Technology Tellye Web Museum concept developed and all my other things too. It's an open platform for all electrical Electronic TV technology to have its few, but NOT last, moments of fame in a working, hand-on environment. We'll never own Colossus or Faraday's first transformer, but I can show things that you can't see at the Science Museum, and let you play with things that the Smithsonian can't allow people to touch, because my remit is different.

There was a society once that was the polar opposite of our disposable, junk society. A whole nation was built on the idea of placing quality before quantity in all things. The goal was not “more and newer,” but “better and higher" .This attitude was reflected not only in the manufacturing of material goods, but also in the realms of art and architecture, as well as in the social fabric of everyday life. The goal was for each new cohort of children to stand on a higher level than the preceding cohort: they were to be healthier, stronger, more intelligent, and more vibrant in every way.

The society that prioritized human, social and material quality is a Winner. Truly, it is the high point of all Western civilization. Consequently, its defeat meant the defeat of civilization itself.

Today, the West is headed for the abyss. For the ultimate fate of our disposable society is for that society itself to be disposed of. And this will happen sooner, rather than later.

OLD, but ORIGINAL, Well made, Funny, Not remotely controlled............. and not Made in CHINA.

How to use the site:

- If you landed here via any Search Engine, you will get what you searched for and you can search more using the search this blog feature provided by Google. You can visit more posts scrolling the left blog archive of all posts of the month/year,
or you can click on the main photo-page to start from the main page. Doing so it starts from the most recent post to the older post simple clicking on the Older Post button on the bottom of each page after reading , post after post.

You can even visit all posts, time to time, when reaching the bottom end of each page and click on the Older Post button.

- If you arrived here at the main page via bookmark you can visit all the site scrolling the left blog archive of all posts of the month/year pointing were you want , or more simple You can even visit all blog posts, from newer to older, clicking at the end of each bottom page on the Older Post button.
So you can see all the blog/site content surfing all pages in it.

- The search this blog feature provided by Google is a real search engine. If you're pointing particular things it will search IT for you; or you can place a brand name in the search query at your choice and visit all results page by page. It's useful since the content of the site is very large.

Note that if you don't find what you searched for, try it after a period of time; the site is a never ending job !

Every CRT Television saved let revive knowledge, thoughts, moments of the past life which will never return again.........

Many contemporary "televisions" (more correctly named as displays) would not have this level of staying power, many would ware out or require major services within just five years or less and of course, there is that perennial bug bear of planned obsolescence where components are deliberately designed to fail and, or manufactured with limited edition specificities..... and without considering........picture......sound........quality........

..............The bitterness of poor quality is remembered long after the sweetness of todays funny gadgets low price has faded from memory........ . . . . . .....
Don't forget the past, the end of the world is upon us! Pretty soon it will all turn to dust!

Have big FUN ! !

©2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014 Frank Sharp - You do not have permission to copy photos and words from this blog, and any content may be never used it for auctions or commercial purposes, however feel free to post anything you see here with a courtesy link back, btw a link to the original post here , is mandatory.
All sets and apparates appearing here are property of
Engineer Frank Sharp. NOTHING HERE IS FOR SALE !

Friday, June 22, 2012


The KORTING MARATHON VTS FFS 22" is a 22 inches color television with 32 programs and tuning system synthesizer tuning search system which allows perfect automatic search and automatic AFT tuning of each channel for all bands and special channels VHF + S + UHF.Was first model series featuring the PHILIPS 30AX SYSTEM CRT TUBE and a completely modular chassis controlled even this first time by a micro controller PHILIPS MAB8021.

The VTS Channel selection is controlled by a frequency synthesizer a sweep of available channels is made by a channel selecting arrangement and this sweep is arranged to be stopped when a signal is received. When the sweeping is stopped a fine tuning arrangement takes control to respond to the frequency of the received signal and to compensate for any drift of that signal, a frequency synthesizer controlled channel selection means which includes a fine tuning arrangement; means for initiating a sweep of available channels by the channel selection means; means for stopping the sweep on reception of a signal and means, operable on cessation of sweeping and responsive to the frequency of the signal, and arranged to control the fine tuning arrangement to compensate for frequency drift of the signal.A microcomputer control system is described for effecting channel tuning and function selection in a television receiver. The system will respond to commands entered by a set of controls at the television receiver or to remote control commands received at the television receiver. A channel number display is also provided whereby the channel number of a station currently tuned is displayed. A microprocessor within the system is programmed to validate control information received from an operator either by remotely generated commands or by controls located on the television receiver. Operator supplied information is processed and implemented by the microprocessor control system to effect control over the television receiver.
Microprocessor technology has recently provided circuit designers with a new basic design component. The microprocessor is capable of duplicating many functions heretofore realized with the use of large scale computer systems. The microprocessors have the advantage of being small, low power consumption devices capable of being programmed with instructions for executing mathematical algorithms on data supplied to the microprocessor. The microprocessor, when properly programmed, will execute a set of instructions providing output data during execution which may be used to control a process or apparatus.
The control of television receivers has heretofore required separate circuits for effecting channel selection, function selection and level setting, and remote control. With the microprocessor it has become possible to control these performance aspects with a single preprogrammed microprocessor and suitable input/output circuits. Data indicating the selection of a new channel to be tuned or a function to be controlled by an operator of the television receiver may be supplied to the input port of the microprocessor. This data may be supplied from a set of hand controls or a transducer for detecting remotely generated commands. Remote control systems presently incorporated in many television receivers provide operation of a television receiver by transmitting information bearing ultrasonic sound waves or infrared light waves to the television receiver. These waves when received at the television receiver are decoded into an electrical signal for effecting the change in channel tuning or function level. The microprocessor has the capability of validating this electrical signal and performing all decoding pursuant to preprogrammed instructions. These instructions, when executed by the microprocessor, generate a digital signal for effecting the desired channel change or function level change.

-- The set is a first in featuring  a new set of PAL decoder chips which has been introduced by Siemens, the TDA2560/TDA2522/TDA2530. The first two of these second -source the latest Philips/Mullard decoder i.c.s, with the TDA2560 as luminance and chrominance signal amplifier and the TDA2522 as the reference oscillator/chrominance demodulator. Interesting features of this set up are the fact that the burst signal passes through the chrominance delay line and the fact that the reference oscillator operates at 8.86MHz, a digital divider providing exactly 90° phase displaced 4.43MHz outputs without the need for a phase shift coil. The first UK produced chassis to use these i.c.s is the Tandberg CTV3, the larger UK setmakers staying for the time being with the TBA560C/TBA540/TCA800 combination. The third i.c. from Siemens is the TDA2530 which supersedes the well known TBA530 luminance/colour-difference signal matrix- ing i.c. The TDA2530 contains a negative feedback driver amplifier and internal clamping in addition to the matrixing network.

The 30AX system, which Philips introduced in 1979, is an important landmark in the development of colour picture systems. With previous systems the assembly technician had to workthrough a large number of complicated setting-up procedures whenever he fitted a television picture tube with aset of coils for deflecting the electron beams. These procedures were necessary to ensure that the beams for the three colours would converge at thescreen for every deflection. They are no longer necessary with the 30AX system: for a given screen format any deflection unit can be combined  with any tube to form a single 'dynamically convergent' unit. A colour-television receiver can thus be assembled from its components almost as easily as a monochrome receiver. The colour picture tube of the PHILIPS 30AX system displays a noticeably sharper picture over the entire screen surface. This will be particularly noticeable when data transmissions such as Viewdata and Teletext are displayed. This has been achieved by a reduction in the size of the beam spot by about 30%. Absence of coma and the retention of the 36.5 mm neck diameter have both contributed to increased picture sharpness. Coma has been eliminated by means of corrective field shapers embedded in the deflection coils which are sectionally wound saddle types. The new deflection unit has no rear flanges. enabling uniform self-convergence to be obtained for all screen sizes. without special corrections, adjustments, or tolerance compensations. Horizontal raster distortion is reduced and no vertical correction is required. One of the inventions in 30AX is an internal magnetic correction system which obviates static convergence and colour purity errors. This enables the usual multiple unit to be dispensed with. together with the need for its adjustment !  New techniques have been employed to achieve close tolerance construction of the glass envelope. In addition, the 30AX picture tube incorporates two features whereby it can be accurately adjusted during the last stages of manufacture. One is the internal magnetic correction system. The other is an array of bosses on the cone that establish a precise reference for the axial purity positioning of the deflection unit on the tube axis and for raster orientation. During its manufacture, each deflection unit is individually adjusted for optimum convergence. The coil carrier also incorporates reference bosses that co-operate with those on the cone of the tube. ' Since every picture tube and every deflection unit is individually pre-aligned, any deflection unit automatically matches with any picture tube of the appropriate size. The deflection unit has only to be pushed onto the neck of the tube unit it seats. Once the reference bosses are engaged, the combination is accurately aligned and requires no adjustment for convergence, colour purity or raster orientation. With no multiple unit and a flangeless deflection unit, there is more space in the receiver cabinet. Higher deflection sensitivity means that less current is consumed, and consequently less heat is produced. This increases the reliability of the TV receiver again. 30AX means simple assembly. Any picture tube is compatible with any deflection unit of the appropriate size and is automatically self-aligning as well as being self-convergent.
The well-known 20AX features of HI-Bri, Soft-Flash and Quick-vision are maintained in the new 30AX systern.  In their work on the design of deflection coils in the last few years the developers have expanded  the magnetic deflectionfields into 'multipoles', This approach has improved the understanding  of the relations between coil and field and between field and deflection to such an extent that  designing deflection units is now more like playing a difficult but fascinating game of chess than  carrying out the obscure computing procedure once necessary.
Now that the new Philips/Mullard 30AX tube has put in an appearance, some details can be filled in. The new tube has been developed from the 20AX, which has been in production since 1974, but brings with it several important advances. First, no dynamic convergence, static convergence, purity or raster correction adjustments are necessary. Secondly the new yoke design gives improved deflection sensitivity, a straight NS raster, and reduced EW raster distortion. Due to the close mechanical tolerances and the inclusion of positioning bosses on the tube bowl, the tube and yoke can be aligned simply by being pushed together - any 30AX yoke will automatically match any 30AX tube of the appropriate size. Thirdly the newly designed electron gun gives a sharper spot, with greater focus uniformity over the screen area. An internal magnetic ring is used to give correct purity and static beam convergence, in place of the multipole unit used in previous in -line gun tube designs. This results in a strikingly compact assembly. The automatic yoke/tube alignment does away with the need for preset mechanical tilt and shift adjustments which, Philips point out, correct one error by introducing another. The new tube is being produced in the 26, 22 and 20in. screen sizes. The power consumption of a set fitted with the 30AX is typicaly 100W compared to 120W with the 20AX system, at 1.2mA beam current and with an e.h.t. of 25kV. This compares with 88W for a set fitted with a 90° narrow -neck tube and hybrid yoke, under the same conditions.
It has a Transistorized horizontal deflection circuits  made up of a horizontal switching or output transistor, a diode, one or more capacitors and a deflection winding. The output transistor, operating as a switch, is driven by a horizontal rate square wave signal and conducts during a portion of the horizontal trace interval. A diode, connected in parallel with the transistor, conducts during the remainder of the trace interval. A retrace capacitor and the deflection yoke winding are coupled in parallel across the transistor-diode combination. Energy is transferred into and out of the deflection winding via the diode and output transistor during the trace interval and via the retrace capacitor during the retrace interval.
In some television receivers, the collector of the horizontal output transistor is coupled to the B+ power supply through the primary windings of the high voltage transformer.

The set is build with a Modular chassis design because as modern television receivers become more complex the problem of repairing the receiver becomes more difficult. As the number of components used in the television receiver increases the susceptibility to breakdown increases and it becomes more difficult to replace defective components as they are more closely spaced. The problem has become even more complicated with the increasing number of color television receivers in use. A color television receiver has a larger number of circuits of a higher degree of complexity than the black and white receiver and further a more highly trained serviceman is required to properly service the color television receiver.
Fortunately for the service problem to date, most failures occur in the vacuum tubes used in the television receivers. A faulty or inoperative vacuum tube is relatively easy to find and replace. However, where the television receiver malfunction is caused by the failure of other components, such as resistors, capacitors or inductors, it is harder to isolate the defective component and a higher degree of skill on the part of the serviceman is required.
Even with the great majority of the color television receiver malfunctions being of the "easy to find and repair" type proper servicing of color sets has been difficult to obtain due to the shortage of trained serviceman.
At the present time advances in the state of the semiconductor art have led to the increasing use of transistors in color television receivers. The receiver described in this application has only two tubes, the picture tube and the high voltage rectifier tube, all the other active components in the receiver being semiconductors.
One important characteristic of a semiconductor device is its extreme reliability in comparison with the vacuum tube. The number of transistor and integrated circuit failures in the television receiver will be very low in comparison with the failures of other components, the reverse of what is true in present day color television receivers. Thus most failures in future television receivers will be of the hard to service type and will require more highly qualified servicemen.
The primary symptoms of a television receiver malfunction are shown on the picture tube of the television receiver while the components causing the malfunction are located within the cabinet. Also many adjustments to the receiver require the serviceman to observe the screen. Thus the serviceman must use unsatisfactory mirror arrangements to remove the electronic chassis from the cabinet, usually a very difficult task. Further many components are "buried" in a maze of circuitry and other components so that they are difficult to remove and replace without damage to other components in the receiver.
Repairing a modern color television receiver often requires that the receiver be removed from the home and carried to a repair shop where it may remain for many weeks. This is an expensive undertaking since most receivers are bulky and heavy enough to require at least two persons to carry them. Further, two trips must be made to the home, one to pick up the receiver and one to deliver it. For these reasons, the cost of maintaining the color television receiver in operating condition often exceeds the initial cost of the receiver and is an important factor in determining whether a receiver will be purchased.
Therefore, the object of this invention is to provide a transistorized color television receiver in which the main electronic chassis is easily accessible for maintenance and adjustment. Another object of this invention is to provide a transistorized color television receiver in which the electronic circuits are divided into a plurality of modules with the modules easily removable for service and maintenance. The main electronic chassis is slidably mounted within the cabinet so that it may be withdrawn, in the same manner as a drawer, to expose the electronic circuitry therein for maintenance and adjustment from the rear closure panel after easy removal. Another aspect is the capability to be serviced at eventually the home of the owner.

Körting radio; Leipzig,

Although only starting from 1932 beginning with the building of radios, Körting receives a good market position owing to special quality soon. In the early 50's the enterprise (in West Germany) comes because of wrong firm politics into financial difficulties. Rescue brings an alliance with the distributing house Neckermann to which thereby the exclusive right at the label name Körting for the German market is assigned. That has the consequence that Körting no more does not emerge in the catalogs of the German broadcast specialized trade. In the foreign business Körting is however without reservation further active.
1925: Establishment as Dr. Dietz & Knight GmbH, factory for products of radio and transformers, Leipzig, (Körting radio);
1940: Körting radio works Oswald knight;
1949: Körting radio of works Oswald knight GmbH, Marquartstein
1951: Removal after grass sow;
1978: Gorenje Körting electronics.
Radio: 1932 to 1939, 1949 to 1982, of it 1953 to 1978 sales Germany by Neckermann. Körting " obviously occasionally also than; Transmare Werke" firmed. Service documents with this company name for the models Noblesse 70, new fact 70, Novita 70 and Amica 70 exstieren. Fondata: 1925 Storia: From radio catalog volume 1: Two former coworkers of the company Körting & Mathiessen AG, Leipzig, create 1925 the company Dr. Dietz & Knight GmbH, factory for products of radio and transformers, Leipzig. In the enterprise the former employer takes part. But Dr. Dietz may (technically active) and Oswald knight (buyer) for quality admitted name Körting would ride along. They supply under the brand name DR transducer (Supremo), throttles, transformers and dynamic loudspeakers (Magnavox after US license) and other construction units in outstanding quality. Already soon they place the company name Körting radio in front. Probably certain parts or apparatuses come of Körting & Mathiessen. On the season 1932/33 the enterprise radio begins to produce. A series of devices in approximately 20 variants forms the start! Probably not only the 1-Kreiser is developments of Dr. P. Lertes (before with cutter OPELs). One year later produces Körting with the models “Cyclo super” and “Hexodensuper” their first superheterodyne receivers. Körting radio belongs already starting from 1933, thus in to the second sales season, to the large manufacturers! The market share amounts to 5.2%; 1934 is it 7.35% [503]. 1934/35 the “Cyclo Selector”, “Cyclo Royal” etc. also the 2-Kreis-Reflexempfänger “new fact” follow are a successful model, which repeats in modifications to the sale comes . The products of the company are considered to Ultramar as extraordinarily good quality work - e.g. 1935.
With one " Grand Prix" excellent top device of 1938/39 forms the engine-co-ordinated 11-Röhren-8-Kreis-Super “Transmare” at the price of RM 820. Knight can do the 20% participation of the company Körting & Mathiessen buy and contribute the technical line with Körting. It comes to the break with Dr. Dietz. Knight resumes the company as Körting radio works Oswald knight. Dietz dies in the war years. Postwar history FRG: Knight sets off with some coworkers 1949 after Marquartstein in Upper Bavaria. It receives a credit of 5 millions DM from the Bavarian state bank 9 as refugee promotion and builds thereby for 1951 in grass sow at the Chiemsee a new factory. Before it had Niedernfels/Obb starting from 1949 in lock. a radio factory developed. The type politics of its new company tune non or were it the selling?
Anyhow: The 1953 of the bank assigned overhauler Dr.Gerhard Böhme finds 26' 000 unsold radios forwards. Oswald knight withdraws in the summer 1953 as a partner. Böhme reaches that those removes Neckermann dispatch kg in Frankfurt A.M. all broadcast and TV-devices from Körting. These devices carry the name Neckermann apart from the label name Körting. In the first time the trading firm tries to be established by means of its own logo as mark. Devices of this epoch are grass-sourly trade marks marked primarily only on the rear wall with that. That stops not for a long time and the name KÖRTING is emblazoned again dominant at the front side, additionally a something more smaller! Neckermann sign. The Neckermann logo disappears again. Körting may export under own name only. Knight separates 1955 completely from the company; it dies 1959 after long illness. Neckermann supplemental its assortment with products of different companies. It is common to all that except the signature mark Neckermann is not recognizable a further manufacturer designation. Such devices do not come clearly from Körting! The enterprise knows the conversion until 1964 opposite 1952 sevenfold. Despite financial problems the company Körting carries excellent developer work out. Equipped the “with the “Syntektor UKW circuit Syntektor 54W”” is on the Düsseldorfer radio exhibition 1953 a sensation, reaches it nevertheless concerning discrimination and disturbing and/or amplitude modulation suppression unusual data for the UKW receipt. Devices of Körting are natural starting from 1954 in catalogs no more to find - except with Neckermann. Therefore this catalog contains for the time thereafter only samples of different travel radios firmly. Who can help with documents to document this mark better? Thanks. Böhme creates companies in Austria and Italy and locks a cooperative contract with the fermenting the works in Yugoslavia. The group conversion reaches 1973/74 340 millions DM. Körting exported approx. 40% and approx. 30% go to domestic customers under their mark such as Cuba, Silva, Pawerphon, Rosita, Blaupunkt, Siemens and Elac. You find a detailed text over it in [6-118]. It gets around itself in the professional world that Körting in Germany builds the cheapest chassis; each possible work and material saving seem realized [638862].
1975 die Böhme after serious illness. His son Klaus Böhme takes over the management.
1977/78 break down the distributing house Neckermann; the Karstadt company as new partners does not renew the supply contracts. The Yugoslav state enterprise Gorenje transfers the 1978 to bankruptcy Körting fallen, but to 31.3.83 Gorenje Körting electronics comes into liquidation .

Körting in East Germany: In Leipzig the enterprise has an eventful history after the war. Until 1948 knight tries to lead the company, but leads its plans to set off into the west to 16. March 1948 for expropriation. The Leipziger building of radios GmbH is called starting from 1949 VEB radio work Leipzig. Since 1939 the enterprise is under the guidance that Opta radio AG in Berlin (not to confound with the company Loewe in the west). In Leipzig the enterprise is called occasional RFT star radio Leipzig and starting from 1952 VEB communications work Leipzig. One builds radios to 1950/51.

In German:
Körting – ein Name mit einer langen Tradition Seit 1889 gibt es das Unternehmen Körting. Es wurde damals in Leipzig gegründet. Als der Hörfunk in Deutschland sich langsam durchsetzte, begann Körting mit der Fertigung von elektronischen Produkten, von Verstärkern und Lautsprechern. Und diesem Produktbereich ist Körting lange treu geblieben und wurde zu einer Marke in Deutschland. Mitte der dreißiger Jahre begann Körting mit der Herstellung von Radios, die logische Konsequenz war dann, rund 20 Jahre später, die Fertigung von Fernsehgeräten. Und da gehörte Körting mit zu den Ersten.

Nachdem der Absatz von Radios und Fernsehgeräten aus deutscher Produktion immer schwieriger wurde, stellte Körting diese Fertigung ein.

The set here shown is fabricated by:The Gorenje Group is ranked among the leading European manufacturers of home appliances boasting a history of more than sixty years. Our technologically perfected, superiorly designed and energy-efficient household appliances sold under the brand names of Gorenje, Atag, Asko, Pelgrim, Mora, Etna, Körting, Sidex, Upo and the new brand name Gorenje+ are improving the quality of living for users of our products in seventy countries around the globe. The bulk of our products are sold in European markets (98 percent of the products of our largest division – Home Appliances), primarily Germany, Austria and Russia.

 Körting radio; Leipzig, History in GERMAN.
 Obwohl erst ab 1932 mit dem Bau von Radios beginnend, erhält Körting dank besonderer Qualität bald eine gute Marktstellung. In den frühen 50-er Jahren kommt das Unternehmen (in Westdeutschland) wegen falscher Firmenpolitik in finanzielle Schwierigkeiten. Rettung bringt eine Allianz mit dem Versandhaus Neckermann welchem dabei das Exklusivrecht am Markennamen Körting für den deutschen Markt zufällt. Das hat zur Folge, dass Körting nicht mehr in den Katalogen des deutschen Rundfunkfachhandels auftaucht. Im Auslandsgeschäft ist Körting aber uneingeschränkt weiter tätig. 1925: Gründung als Dr. Dietz & Ritter GmbH, Fabrik für Radio-Erzeugnisse und Transformatoren, Leipzig, (Körting-Radio);
1940: Körting-Radio-Werke Oswald Ritter;
1949: Körting Radio Werke Oswald Ritter GmbH, Marquartstein
1951: Umzug nach Grassau;
1978: Gorenje Körting Electronic.
Radios: 1932 bis 1939, 1949 bis 1982, davon 1953 bis 1978 Vertrieb-Deutschland durch Neckermann.

Körting hat offensichtlich zeitweise auch als "Transmare-Werke" firmiert. Es exstieren Serviceunterlagen mit dieser Firmenbezeichnung für die Modelle Noblesse 70, Novum 70, Novita 70 und Amica 70.

  1925: Gründung als Dr. Dietz & Ritter GmbH

Zwei ehemalige Mitarbeiter der Firma Körting & Mathiessen AG, Leipzig, gründen 1925 die Firma Dr. Dietz & Ritter GmbH, Fabrik für Radio-Erzeugnisse und Transformatoren, Leipzig. Am Unternehmen beteiligt sich der frühere Arbeitgeber. Dafür dürfen Dr. Dietz (technisch tätig) und Oswald Ritter (Kaufmann) den für Qualität bekannten Namen Körting mitführen. Sie liefern unter dem Markenzeichen DR Übertrager (Supremo), Drosseln, Transformatoren und dynamische Lautsprecher (Magnavox nach US-Lizenz) und andere Bauteile in hervorragender Qualität. Schon bald stellen sie dem Firmennamen Körting-Radio voran. Wahrscheinlich stammen gewisse Teile oder Apparate von Körting & Mathiessen.

Auf die Saison 1932/33 beginnt das Unternehmen Radios zu produzieren. Den Start bildet eine Serie von Geräten in etwa 20 Varianten! Wahrscheinlich nicht nur die 1-Kreiser sind Entwicklungen von Dr. P. Lertes (vorher bei Schneider-Opel). Ein Jahr später produziert Körting mit den Modellen «Cyclo-Super» und «Hexodensuper» ihre ersten Überlagerungsempfänger. Körting-Radio gehört schon ab 1933, also in der zweiten Verkaufssaison, zu den grossen Herstellern! Der Marktanteil beträgt 5,2%; 1934 sind es 7,35% .

Es folgen 1934/35 die «Cyclo-Selector», «Cyclo-Royal» etc. Auch der 2-Kreis-Reflexempfänger «Novum» ist ein erfolgreiches Modell, das wiederholt in Abwandlungen zum Verkauf kommt [638757]. Die Produkte der Firma gelten als ausserordentlich gute Qualitätsarbeit - z.B. Ultramar 1935.

Das mit einem "Grand Prix" ausgezeichnete Spitzengerät von 1938/39 bildet der motorabgestimmte 11-Röhren-8-Kreis-Super «Transmare» zum Preis von RM 820. Ritter kann die 20 % Beteiligung der Firma Körting & Mathiessen kaufen und bestimmt die technische Linie bei Körting mit. Es kommt zum Bruch mit Dr. Dietz. Ritter führt die Firma als Körting-Radio-Werke Oswald Ritter, weiter. Dietz stirbt in den Kriegsjahren.

Nachkriegsgeschichte BRD:
Ritter setzt sich mit einigen Mitarbeitern 1949 nach Marquartstein in Oberbayern ab. Er erhält von der Bayerischen Staatsbank als Flüchtlingsförderung einen Kredit von 5 Mio. DM und baut damit 1951 in Grassau am Chiemsee eine neue Fabrik. Zuvor hatte er ab 1949 in Schloss Niedernfels/Obb. eine Rundfunkgerätefabrik aufgebaut. Die Typenpolitik seiner neuen Firma stimmt nicht - oder war es der Vertrieb? Jedenfalls: Der 1953 von der Bank beauftragte Sanierer Dr.Gerhard Böhme findet 26'000 unverkaufte Rundfunkgeräte vor. Oswald Ritter tritt im Sommer 1953 als Gesellschafter zurück. Böhme erreicht, dass die Neckermann-Versand KG in Frankfurt a.M. alle Rundfunk- und TV-Geräte von Körting abnimmt. Diese Geräte tragen neben dem Markennamen Körting den Namen Neckermann. In der ersten Zeit versucht das Handelshaus mittels eines eigenen Logos sich selbst als Marke zu etablieren. Geräte dieser Epoche sind vornehmlich nur auf der Rückwand mit dem Grassauer Firmenzeichen signiert. Das hält nicht lange an und der Name KÖRTING prangt wieder dominant an der Frontseite, zusätzlich ein etwas kleineres! Neckermann-Schild. Das Neckermann-Logo verschwindet wieder. Körting darf unter eigenem Namen nur noch exportieren. Ritter scheidet 1955 ganz aus der Firma aus; er stirbt 1959 nach langer Krankheit.

Neckermann ergänzt sein Sortiment mit Erzeugnissen verschiedener Firmen. Allen gemeinsam ist, daß außer dem Namenszug Neckermann keine weitere Herstellerbezeichnung erkennbar ist. Solche Geräte stammen eindeutig NICHT von Körting!

Das Unternehmen kann den Umsatz bis 1964 gegenüber 1952 versiebenfachen. Trotz finanzieller Probleme leistet die Firma Körting ausgezeichnete Entwicklerarbeit. Der mit der «Syntektor-UKW-Schaltung» ausgestattete «Syntektor 54W» ist auf der Düsseldorfer Funkausstellung 1953 eine Sensation, erreicht er doch bezüglich Trennschärfe und Stör- bzw. Amplitudenmodulations-Unterdrückung aussergewöhnliche Daten für den UKW-Empfang.

Natürlich sind Geräte von Körting ab 1954 in Katalogen nicht mehr zu finden - ausser bei Neckermann. Deshalb enthält dieser Katalog für die Zeit danach lediglich Muster verschiedener Reiseradios fest. Wer kann mit Unterlagen weiterhelfen, diese Marke besser zu dokumentieren? Danke.

Böhme gründet Firmen in Österreich und Italien und schliesst einen Kooperationsvertrag mit den Gorenje-Werken in Jugoslawien ab. Der Gruppenumsatz erreicht 1973/74 340 Mio. DM. Körting exportiert ca. 40 % und ca. 30 % gehen an inländische Abnehmer unter deren Marke wie Kuba, Silva, Pawerphon, Rosita, Blaupunkt, Siemens und Elac. Einen ausführlichen Text darüber finden Sie in [6-118]. Es spricht sich in der Fachwelt herum, dass Körting in Deutschland die billigsten Chassis baut; jede mögliche Arbeits- und Materialeinsparung scheint realisiert. 1975 stirbt Böhme nach schwerer Krankheit. Sein Sohn Klaus Böhme übernimmt die Geschäftsleitung.

1977/78 bricht das Versandhaus Neckermann zusammen; der Karstadt-Konzern als neuer Partner erneuert die Lieferverträge nicht. Der jugoslawische Staatsbetrieb Gorenje übernimmt die 1978 in Konkurs gefallene Körting, doch am 31.3.83 gerät Gorenje Körting Electronic in Liquidation [638758].

Körting in Ostdeutschland:
In Leipzig hat der Betrieb nach dem Krieg eine wechselvolle Geschichte. Bis 1948 versucht Ritter die Firma zu leiten, doch führen seine Pläne, sich in den Westen abzusetzen, am 16. März 1948 zur Enteignung. Die Leipziger Funkgerätebau GmbH heisst ab 1949 VEB Funkwerk Leipzig. Seit 1939 ist der Betrieb unter die Führung der Opta-Radio AG in Berlin (nicht zu verwechseln mit der Firma Loewe im Westen). In Leipzig heisst der Betrieb zeitweise RFT Stern Radio Leipzig und ab 1952 VEB Fernmeldewerk Leipzig. Rundfunkgeräte baut man bis 1950/51.


The Korting Chassis 9, which was introduced in 1979, was designed to drive several different types of tube - PIL in the 20in. size, and 20AX/30AX in the 22 and 26in. sizes. It was used in a range of models with serial numbers' 40,000, 41,000 and 59,000, e.g. the 22in. Model 59571 and the 26in. Model 59671. There's a main vertical panel into which a number of subpanels are plugged - the arrangement is shown in Fig. 1.

A self -oscillating chopper circuit (Siemens /Blaupunkt type) pro vides various regulated supplies, also mains isolation. See Fig. 2. The line output stage employs a BU208 transistor and an e.h.t. tripler. It requires a 150V h.t. supply with the 20AX tube, 155V with the 30AX - this is set with R623 on the chopper panel, at minimum brightness. Though they all look similar, different line output transformers are required with the different tube types.
 The tripler also differs, due to the different focus voltage requirements of the 20AX and 30AX tubes.

 A diode modulator is used for EW correction, driven by a BU125S transistor. The correction waveform is produced by an i.c., type TDA1082. See Fig. 4.

The field timebase consists of a TDA1170 followed by a three transistor driver/output stage. There's also an output stage flyback voltage dou bling circuit. See Fig. 3. Sync separation and line generation are carried out by a TDA2591 i.c. In later versions a different subpanel with a TDA2576A i.c. is used.
 On the signals side there's a single i.c. (TDA2541) strip and a three chip (TDA2560/TDA2522/TDA2530) decoder. The RGB output stages are of the complemen- tary symmetry type (BF715/BF716 or BF869/BF870 transistors). There are two alternative sound modules. The basic one uses a TBA120U intercarrier sound chip followed by a TDA2611 audio chip that provides an output of 3-5W. For up-market models there's a board with TDA2790 and TDA2030 i.c.s delivering 15W and incorporating bass and treble controls.

In a set of this type, the no sound or picture symptom can be caused by many things. First check the 3.15AT 1 mains fuse Si601. If this is open -circuit, check the mains filter capacitors C601 and C603, the mains bridge rectifier G601 and the rectifier's protection capacitors C609-612.
If the mains input circuit is o.k., check R634 (1Mfl) and D632 (1N4007) in the chopper's start-up circuit. R634 can also be responsible for intermittent failure to operate.
It was subsequently reduced in value to 470kohm. Next check for dry -joints on the chopper transformer Tr601 and the chopper panel, then check the rectifier panel where the usual offenders are the 150/155V rectifier D651 (BY299) and its reservoir capacitor 0651 (47µF). They tend to go short-circuit. If everything is in order up to this point, it's necessary to pay closer attention to the chopper circuit. Check for voltage at the collector of the BU326A chopper transistor T622. If this if missing, check the continuity between pins 7 and 1 of the chopper transformer. If voltage is present, check the chopper circuit fuse Si621 (1.6A). If this is open -circuit, check the chopper transistor and the switch off thyristor Th621 (BR303) for being short-circuit. These two items must be replaced in pairs. If the power supply seems to be all right, move on to the line timebase. Check the 12V supply to pin 1 of the TDA2591. If missing, check the filter resistor R434 (120t1) for being open -circuit. If R434 is o.k. and the voltage at pin 1 of the i.c. is missing or low, suspect the i.c. With the TDA2576A the supply pin is 16 and the filter resistor R453 (56n, 1W). With both boards there should be 17.5V at pin 6 of the panel. Next check the line driver stage. There should be 150/ 155V at pins 9/10 of the line output subpanel. If there's no output from the driver, check the feed resistor R1005 (1.81cf1) for being open -circuit and its decoupler C1003 (0.047AF) for being short-circuit. If necessary check the transistor (T1001, type BD232) for being short-circuit or Leaky. Check for dry -joints at the pins of the line driver transformer U1001. On rare occasions you may find that the primary winding is open -circuit. The most likely cause of a dead line timebase is failure of the BU208 (T1002) line output transistor however. It usually goes short-circuit, and in this event R1008 (la) in its base circuit is likely to be open -circuit. If the line output transistor is all right, disconnect the lead from the line output transformer to the tripler. If the set then bursts into life either the tripler or the transformer is faulty. It's usually the tripler.

 If the set is tripping, ensure that the line output stage h.t. voltage is correctly set (test point U4) for 150V or 155V depending on tube type. Adjust with R623. If R623 cannot be adjusted for the correct voltage, check transistor T621 (BC557) and zener diode D621 (BZX83C7.5) in the chopper control circuit. If the h.t. voltage is varying,
check the condition of R623's carbon track. Next check the line output transistor which could be short-circuit or leaky, and the EW modulator diodes D1001 (BY223) and D1002 (BYX71-600R). Finally check the line output transformer and tripler by dis- connection as previously described. Focus Faults The most likely cause of focus trouble is the control, which is mounted on the tripler. Less likely is the series resistor R1218 (imn) on the tube base panel (this resistor is not present in all models), the spark gap FU1, or corrosion on the focus pin. A faulty tripler is another possibility. The focus spark gap can also be responsible for intermittent focus variations. Collapsing Picture A collapsing picture with the sound cutting in and out as the picture collapses could be tripping, see above, or a faulty line output transistor. Line Timebase Faults For line collapse check the output transistor, the scan correction capacitor C1021 (1µF - check for being open - circuit or for dry -jointed leads), the scan coils, plugs and sockets, and for dry -joints on the linearity coil L1023. The linearity coil is the usual cause of line whstle - check by replacement.
For excessive width check whether the width control R396 is set correctly, then check D1002 in the diode modulator circuit and if necessary the line output transistor, both by replacement. If there's evidence of balloon- ing, suspect the tripler. For EW correction faults, check the modulator diodes D1001/2 and the driver transistor T371, then suspect the TDA1082 chip (IS371). If the line shift control has no effect, check the control itself and the resistor in series with its slider. With the TDA2591 these are R435 (47kf1) and R438 (180kfl) respectively. With the TDA2576A the control is R427 (100kti) and the series resistor R423 (100kfl). Field Collapse In the event of field collapse, first check that the 28V supply is reaching pin 2 of the TDA1170 i.c. If the voltage is very low, suspect the decoupling capacitor C310 or the chip. If there's no voltage, check back to the rectifier panel: D652 (BYW15200) could be open -circuit or C652 (220µF) short-circuit. If the supply is correct, check the following items: the field output transistors T304 and T305 (both BD537); the height control R321 (100.0), and R317 (6.8kft or 5-61d/ depending on model) which is in series with it; the scan coupling capacitor C361 (2,200µF); R951 (2.212) on the convergence board (20AX sets); finally, suspect the scan coils. Sync Troubles,  For no sync at all, check the TDA2591/TDA2576A i.c.
For no field sync check the TDA1170, and C306 (0.01µF) for being short-circuit. Signal Faults If the sound is all right but there's a blank raster, check the TDA2541 i.f. i.c. In the event of tuning drift, check that the 50V supply from the line output stage is not varying. If it is, replace D1039 (BA157).
If the tuning voltage is varying, check R051 and R053 (both 2.2k0) and DO5 (ZTK33) by replacement. If the tuning voltage doesn't vary, suspect the tuner unit. In the event of the loss of one colour, check the appropriate first anode preset control for being open- circuit and the condition of its track, then check the relevant output transistors. If necessary check the voltages around the TDA2530 matrixing i.c. The TDA2522 demodulator i.c. is a less likely possibility. If the brightness level rises when the set has warmed up, check the TDA2560 chroma/luminance processing i.c. by substitution.

For no colour, first check the voltages around the TDA2522 demodulator/reference oscillator i.c. carefully. If necessary replace the i.c. Other causes we've had are the 8.8MHz crystal and dry -joints on the chroma delay line. The TDA2560 is a less likely possibility. If it's suspect after making voltage checks, replace it. We've had several cases of Venetian blinds. In this event check the setting of the amplitude control R755 and the condition of its track, then check that the phase coils L706/7 are set up correctly.
 If still in trouble, check the chroma delay line by substitution. Sound, No Raster If sound is present but there's no raster, check the e.h.t. and first anode voltages.
 Absence of e.h.t. points to the tripler while absence of first anode voltage is normally due to R1031 being open -circuit. It may be 560kfl or 2701d1 depending on model. If the c.r.t. heaters are out but the line timebase is operative, check R1208 (2.71/, 2W) on the tube base panel.
No Sound We'll deal with the basic sound module as we've not had much experience with the 15W one. In the event of no sound, check the following items: the loudspeaker for being open -circuit; the presence of the 28V supply at pin 12 of the sound module and the 12V supply at pin 7 - if 12V is not present at pin 11 of the TBA120U, check R504 (33a) for being open -circuit; the two chips; the coupling capacitor C531 (220µF).

KORTING MARATHON VTS FFS 22" 41531 CHASSIS 9 G-030AD1 Controlled power supply for a television receiver equipped with remote control:BLAUPUNKT SWITCH MODE POWER SUPPLY.Blaupunkt-Werke GmbH (Hildesheim, DT)

A single isolation transformer supplies both the remote control receiver and the television receiver. A pulse generator such as a blocking oscillator which energizes the primary winding of the isolation transformer has its pulse width controlled in response to the loading of the circuit of the secondary winding of the isolation transformer, as measured by the voltage across a resistor in the circuit of a primary winding. This measuring resistor is interposed between the emitter of the switching transistor of the blocking oscillator and the receiver chassis. A transistor switching circuit for cutting off the low voltage supply to the scanning circuit oscillators of the television receiver is responsive to the output of the remote control receiver, to a signal from an operating control of the television receiver, and to an indication of overcurrent in the picture tube, independently.

1. A power supply circuit for a television receiver equipped for remote control comprising, in combination:
an on-off switch for connecting and disconnecting the television receiver and its power supply circuit respectively to and from the electricity supply mains;
pulse generating means arranged for energization through said on-off switch;
an isolation transformer having its primary winding supplied with the output of said pulse generating means;
a power conversion circuit connected to the secondary winding of said isolation transformer for energization thereby, for supplying an operating voltage for the scanning circuits of the television receiver and for supplying a plurality of other voltages to said receiver, at least one of which other voltages is also supplied to said scanning circuits;
a remote control signal receiver for remote control of said television receiver and controlled switching means responsive to said remote control receiver for switching said television receiver between a stand-by condition and an operating condition, both said remote control receiver and said controlled switching means being connected to a secondary winding of said isolation transformer for energization thereby, said controlled switching means having a switching path for connecting and disconnecting said scanning circuits of said television receiver respectively to and from a source of said operating voltage in said power conversion circuit and
means for reducing energy transfer through said pulse generating means to said isolation transformer when said television receiver is in the stand-by condition.
2. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 1, in which said pulse generating means includes rectifying means energized through said on-off switch for supplying direct current for energization of said pulse generating means. 3. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 2, in which said energy transfer reducing means includes means for varying the width (duration) of pulses generated by said pulse generating means in response to the extent of loading of the secondary circuit of said isolating transformer as measured in the primary circuit of said transformer. 4. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 2, in which said pulse generating means includes a blocking oscillator and said energy transfer reducing means includes means for reducing the width (duration) of the pulses generated by said blocking oscillator. 5. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 4, in which said blocking oscillator includes a switching transistor (5) and a load measuring resistor (7) interposed in a connection between the emitter of said switching transistor and the receiver chassis, and in which said pulse width reducing means is responsive to the voltage drop across said load measuring resistor. 6. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 5, in which said pulse width reducing means includes a controllable resistance (10) in the circuit of said blocking oscillator controlled in response to the voltage drop across said load measuring resistor. 7. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 1, in which said operating voltage connected and disconnected to said scanning circuits by said controlled switching means is the low voltage supply voltage (U 3') of the line scan and picture scan oscillators of the television receiver and in which said controlled switching means is controlled so as to switch off said low voltage supply voltage to put the television receiver in the stand-by condition. 8. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 7, in which said controlled switching means includes a first switching transistor (15) at the collector of which there is applied a direct current supply voltage (U 3) energized through said isolating transformer and a second switching transistor (24) for controllably short-circuiting the base bias of said first switching transistor, whereby a stabilized low voltage (U 3') exists at the emitter of said first switching transistor (15) when a positive signal is supplied from an operating control of the television receiver or from said remote control receiver to the base of said second switching transistor (24). 9. A power supply circuit as defined in claim 7, in which said controlled switching means is responsive independently to an overcurrent condition in the picture tube for switching off said low voltage supply voltage (U 3') in response to said overcurrent condition.
The present invention relates to a power supply unit including a blocking oscillator for utilization with a television receiver provided with ultrasonic remote control, and more particularly to a television receiver the operating conditions of which are normal operation, a stand-by operation, and the turned-off condition, and a power supply unit therefor that includes an isolating transformer.
In recent times television receivers have frequently been provided with ultrasonic remote control devices for the purpose of offering easier control. As more and more television receivers are utilized in combination with additional equipment, it becomes increasingly necessary to connect the receivers only indirectly to the electric power mains (house wiring). In a known advantageous solution of this problem, a power supply unit includes an isolating transformer which is wired up with a blocking oscillator in the primary circuit. The blocking oscillator is supplied with a d-c voltage which is obtained by rectification of the supply voltage. Compared to the isolating transformers which are directly mains-operated, these so-called switch-mode power supply units have the advantage that they can be made in considerably smaller size, as they are operated at a significantly higher frequency, and the further advantage that they require less expensive means for rectification.
It is necessary to supply television receivers equipped with ultrasonic remote control with the possibility for a stand-by operation in which only the ultransonic receiver is supplied with power and, in some cases, also the heating current for the picture tube. Usually a separate power supply unit is provided for the ultrasonic receiver and the heating of the picture tube, a unit that includes an isolating transformer of its own, the primary winding of which is directly mains-fed. Upon transition from normal operation to stand-by operation, the power supply unit of the blocking osciallator is switched off, so that the television receiver receives only the relatively small quantity of energy required for the ultrasonic receiver and, in some cases, also for the heating of the picture tube.
Because of the required second isolating transformer, this known circuit has the disadvantages that it requires both greater space and greater expenditure.
It is the object of the present invention to develop a simplified power supply unit which does not have the above-mentioned disadvantages.
Briefly, the television receiver and the ultrasonic receiver are connected to the same isolating transformer; means for the switching from normal operation to stand-by operation and vice versa are placed in the secondary circuit of the isolating transformer, and means are arranged in the primary circuits of the isolating transformer for reducing the amount of energy made available for stand-by operation purposes.
The main advantages of the present invention are that no separate isolating transformer is required for supplying the current during the stand-by operation, and that, during the stand-by operation, it is nevertheless only the power required for this operation which is consumed.
An advantageous embodiment of the present invention obtains reduction of the energy quantum transmitted through the power supply during stand-by by reduction of the pulse width of the pulses generated by the blocking oscillator.
Another advantageous embodiment of the present invention utilizes measurement in the primary circuit of the isolating transformer of variation in load occurring in the secondary circuit as a control variable for determining the pulse width.
A further advantageous embodiment of the present invention obtains the control variable for the pulse width across a measuring resistor interposed in the connection of the emitter of the switching transistor of the blocking oscillator to the chassis.
Still another advantageous embodiment of the present invention provides that the voltage drop across the measuring resistor controls a controllable resistor.
The advantageous embodiments described above offer highly simple and advantageous possibilities for measuring the variation in load upon switching between normal and stand-by operation, as well as for the consequent control of the energy transmitted via the isolating transformer.
The possibility of a simple and inexpensive switching between normal and stand-by operation is achieved by effecting the switching between normal and stand-by operation by means of switching on or switching off, respectively, the low voltage supply of the line scan oscillator, and, especially, by a first switching transistor which short-circuits the base bias of a second switching transistor at the collector of which a direct current supply voltage is present and at the emitter of which a stabilized low voltage exists, when a positive signal is supplied from the operating control of the television receiver or from the remote control receiver to the base of the first switching transistor.
The circuit arrangements just mentioned offer the advantage that they may simultaneously be utilized as a protective circuit. This is achieved by a switching-off device for the low voltage which can also be triggered at any time by a signal built up by overcurrent in the picture tube.
The invention is further described by way of illustrative example by reference to the annexed drawings in which:
FIG. 1 is a circuit diagram, partly in block form, of an embodiment of the invention;
FIG. 2 is a circuit diagram of one form of means for interrupting the power to the picture circuits in the stand-by condition in connection with the circuit of FIG. 1, and
FIG. 3 is a circuit diagram of one way of controlling the pulse width of the blocking oscillator 4 in response to the switching circuit 8 in the circuit of FIG. 1.
An on-off power switch 2 of the television receiver is connected to the supply terminals 1, providing a primary operating control for the receiver. Consquently, the supply voltage is also present at the output of the operating control 2 when the television receiver is turned on thereby, and arrives at a rectifying stage 3 comprising means for rectifying and smoothing the supply current as well as for suppressing interference. A d-c voltage, feeding a blocking oscillator stage 4, is present at the output of the recifying stage 3. The main part of the blocking oscillator 4, symbolically represented in FIG. 1 by a fragmentary circuit diagram, is a switching transistor 5, in the load circuit of which the primary winding of an isolating tranformer 6 is placed. A measuring resistor 7 is connected between the emitter of the switching transistor 5 and the chassis, across which measuring resistor a voltage is taken and applied to a load-dependent control circuit 8. The voltage taken at the measuring resistor 7 is fed via a resistor 9 to the base of a transistor 10 which serves as a controllable load for the blocking oscillator 4. A resistor 11 and a capacitor 12, each of which is connected to chassis with its other terminal, are also connected to the base of the transistor 10. The emitter of transistor 10 is connected to chassis, while the collector of the transistor 10 is connected back to the blocking oscillator stage 4.
In the secondary circuit of the isolating transformer 6, a d-c voltage supply stage or power conversion circuit 13 is placed, substantially consisting of a rectifying circuit 14, which, in the example shown, is provided with six outputs at which the voltages U 1 to U 5 can be taken off with respect to the sixth output connected to the chassis. At the terminal U 3, there is, in addition, a branch feeding both the collector-to-emitter path of the transistor 15 and also, through a resistor 16, the collector-to-emitter path of the transistor 15a. The emitter of the transistor 15a is directly connected to the base of transistor 15. The emitter of the transistor 15 is connected to chassis via a series connection of a resistor 17, a potentiometer 18, and a further resistor 19. The tap of the potentiometer 18 is connected to the base of a further transistor 20. The transistor 20 is connected to chassis by means of its emitter via a Zener diode 21, the collector of the transistor 20 controlling the base of the transistor 15a. The emitter of the transistor 20 is connected to the emitter of the transistor 15 via a resistor 22. A terminal for tapping off the voltage U 3' is connected to the emitter of the transistor 15.
The base of the transistor 15a is connected to a switching stage 23 responsive to a remote control ultrasonic receiver by a conductor leading to the collector of a switching transistor 24 which is connected to chassis via its emitter. The base of the switching transistor 24 is connected to an input terminal 28 leading into the television receiver via two resistors 25, 26 and a capacitor 27 connected in series, that input terminal 28 passing on switching signals from the receiver to the switching transistor 24, as will be explained in more detail below.
The cathode of a diode 29, which is connected to chassis via its anode, is connected to the junction point of the resistor 26 and the capacitor 27. The junction point of the two resistors 25, 26 is connected to chassis via a capacitor 30. The base of the switching transistor 24 is connected to chassis via a resistor 31. Furthermore, that base electrode is also connected to a terminal 32 to which an electrical switching signal is applied which is either built up in response to an ultrasonic signal received by the remote control receiver 32' or is supplied from an operating control of the television receiver. At the terminal 32, the switching transistor 24 receives the signal containing the information whether the television receiver is to work in the normal operating condition, i.e. to receive and process the sound and video signals, or in the stand-by condition in which it is substantially only the ultrasonic receiver that is supplied with current.
When a positive signal arrives at the base of the switching transistor 24, the latter becomes conductive, and causes chassis potential to be present at the base of transistor 15a. The transistor 15 is thereby blocked, and there is no longer any voltage at the terminal U 3'. Since the voltage U 3' serves as an operating voltage for the line and picture scan oscillator, the deflecting stages of the receiver cannot work and no high voltage and other related supply voltages are generated at the line circuit transformer. In consequence, by means illustrated diagrammatically in FIG. 2, the electric circuits connected to the terminals U 1 to U 3 are interrupted. The voltages U 4 and U 5 serve for supplying the ultrasonic receiver, i.e. they are required for the stand-by operation.
In case no counteracting means should be provided for, the variation in load would cause a voltage rise in the secondary circuit of the isolating transformer 6, which effect is, of course, not desired. Therefore, a measuring resistor is connected in the primary circuit in the emitter line of the switching transistor 5 of the blocking oscillator 6, the variation in load in the secondary circuit appearing at the measuring resistor 7 as a current variation. The current change thus produced, causes a variation in the base bias of the transistor 10, the capacitor 12 having an integrating effect to avoid undesired effects due to interference pulses and abrupt load fluctuations.
The change of the working point of the transistor 10 causes a change in the pulse width in the blocking oscillator stage 4, as more fully shown in FIG. 3, so that the energy quantum transmitted via the isolating transformer 6 is such that the required voltages are present in the secondary circuit. It should also be mentioned that the load-dependent switch 8 and the circuit of FIG. 3 are represented only by way of illustration and that many circuit arrangements may be devised by straight-forward application of known principles for controlling the pulse width.
The circuit connected between the terminal 28 and the base of the switching transistor 24 serves as a part of a protective circuit for the picture tube. Any overcurrent is measured at the low-end resistor 31 of the high-voltage cascade in conventional techinque. The voltage thus produced is fed to the base of the switching transistor 24, and causes the television receiver to be switched over to stand-by operation, so that no damage can be done to the picture tube. Thus, the device performing the switching between normal operation and stand-by operation is advantageously and simultaneously utilized as a protective circuit. The circuit 23, as shown, provides for stabilizing the potential at the base of transistor 24 and for integrating such possibly occurring overload peaks as are not intended to triggering the protective circuit.
Using the circuit diagram according to FIG. 3 it is possible in a simple manner to control the pulse width of the blocking oscillator 4 in response to the switching circuit 8.
According to the circuit diagram of FIG. 2 the terminal U1 is connected to a line scan oscillator circuit 40, the terminal U2 to a picture scan oscillator circuit 41 and the terminal U3 to a circuit 42 for a sound output stage. The circuits 40, 41, 42 get their operating voltage from the terminal U3'. If the operating voltage U3' is zero, the circuits 40, 41, 42 are interrupted. In this case the voltages at the terminals U1, U2, U3 remain.
The described circuit of this invention for controlling the voltage in the secondary circuit of the isolating transformer 6 offers the advantage that it is exclusively arranged in the primary circuit, and, therefore, permits an uncomplicated design which is easy to realize. To control the pulse width by measuring the load fluctuations at the low-end resistor of the switching transistor 5, represents a very useful means for control since, thereby the transmitted energy can effectively and easily be controlled.
The blocking oscillator stage 4 shown in detail in FIG. 3 incorporates an externally triggered blocking oscillator arranged to be triggered through an oscillator operating preferably at the line scanning frequency, which is to say its wave form is not particularly critical and it should be provided with means to keep it in step with the line scanning frequency, as is known to be desirable. The transistors 51 and 52 of the triggered output stage of the blocking oscillator circuit could be regarded as constituting a differential amplifier the inputs of which are defined by the base connections of the respective transistors 51 and 52. The input voltage applied to the base connection of transistor 52 is the Zener voltage of the Zener diode 53, thus a constant reference voltage. The operating voltage for the transistors 51 and 52 and for the Zener diode 53 is obtained from the supply voltage UB, which is to say from the rectifier 3. The diode 67 protects the transistor 52, for example at the time of the apparatus being switched on, against damage from an excessively high emitter-base blocking voltage. The capacitor 65 prevents undesired oscillation of the circuit of transistors 51 and 52, which could give rise to undesired disturbances.
At the base of the transistor 51, there is present as input voltage for the circuit a composite voltage that is the sum of three voltages. These are, first, the line scan frequency trigger voltage coupled through the capacitor 63; second, a bias voltage dependent upon the loading of the blocking oscillator stage resulting from the load on the secondary of the transformer 6, but detected by the voltage across the resistor 7 and actually controlled by the load-sensitive control circuit 8, and, third, a regulating voltage applied at the terminal 71 of the resistor 70, which regulating voltage is proportional to the voltage of the secondary winding of the transformer 6 and can accordingly be provided by one or another of the output circuits of the rectifier 14 of FIG. 1 or by a separate winding of the transformer 6 and a separate rectifier element connected in circuit therewith. This regulating voltage and the control voltage provided by the control circuit 8 are applied to the resistor 61 which completes the circuit for both of these bias voltages and their combined effect constitutes the bias voltage for the transistor 51 which determines its working point.
The circuit of the transistors 51 and 52 operates as an overdriven differential amplifier. When the trigger voltage exceeds the threshold determined by the base voltage of the transistor 51, the circuit produces an approximately rectangular output voltage pulse of constant amplitude. Since the trigger voltage is recurrent, the result is a periodic succession of rectangular output voltage pulses, but the duration or pulse width of these pulses depends upon the loading and the output voltage of the stage. The output voltage of the circuit constituted by the transistors 51 and 52 comes from the emitter connection of the transistor 52 and is furnished to the switching transistor 5, preferably through a driver stage 54, such as a transformer or another transistor stage for better matching of the circuit impedances. Of course, the collector circuit of the transistor 5 includes the primary winding of the transformer 6 of FIG. 1.
The described power supply unit thus represents a well functioning component subject to but a small number of potential sources of error, due to the simple design, and permits considerable reduction of costs in comparison with circuits and equipment heretofore known.


TDA2611A 5 W audio power amplifier
The TDA2611A is a monolithic integrated circuit in a 9-lead single in-line (SIL) plastic package with a high supply voltage
audio amplifier. Special features are:
· possibility for increasing the input impedance
· single in-line (SIL) construction for easy mounting
· very suitable for application in mains-fed apparatus
· extremely low number of external components
· thermal protection
· well defined open loop gain circuitry with simple quiescent current setting and fixed integrated closed loop gain.

Limiting values in accordance with the Absolute Maximum System (IEC 134)
Supply voltage VP max. 35 V
Non-repetitive peak output current IOSM max. 3 A
Repetitive peak output current IORM max. 1,5 A
Total power dissipation see derating curves Fig. 2
Storage temperature Tstg -55 to + 150 °C
Operating ambient temperature Tamb -25 to + 150 °C


The SAB3024 provides closed-loop digital tuning of TV receivers, with or without a.f.c., as required. lt
also controls up to 8 analogue functions, 4 general purpose I/O ports and 4 high-current outputs for
tuner band selection.
The IC is used in conjunction with a microcomputer from the MAB84OO family and is controlled via a two-wire, bidirectional I2 C bus.
Featu res
Combined analogue and digital circuitry minimizes the number of additional interfacing components
Frequency measurement with resolution of 50 KHz
Selectable prescaler divisor of 64 or 256
32 V tuning voltage amplifier
4 high-current outputs for direct band selection
8 static digital to analogue converters (DACSI for control of analogue functions
Four general purpose input/output (l/O) ports
Tuning with control of speed and direction
Tuning with or without a.f.c.
Single-pin, 4 MHZ on-chip oscillator
I2 C bus slave transceiver

The SAB3024 is a monolithic computer interface which provides tuning and control functions and
operates in conjunction with a microcomputer via an I2 C bus.
This is performed using frequency-locked loop digital control. Data corresponding to the required tuner
frequency is stored in a 15-bit frequency buffer. The actual tuner frequency, divided by a factor of 256
(or by 64) by a prescaler, is applied via a gate to a 15-bit frequency counter. This input (FDIV) is
measured over a period controlled by a time reference counter and is compared with the contents of the frequency buffer. The result of the comparison is used to control the tuning voltage so that the tuner frequency equals the contents of the frequency buffer multiplied by 50 kHz within a programmable tuning window (TUW).

The system cycles over a period of 6,4 ms (or 2,56 ms), controlled by the time reference counter which is clocked by an on-chip 4 lVlHz reference oscillator. Regulation of the tuning voltage is performed by a charge pump frequency-locked loop system. The charge IT flowing into the tuning voltage amplifier is controlled by the tuning counter, 3-bit DAC and the charge pump circuit. The charge IT is linear with the frequency deviation Af in steps of 50.

KORTING MARATHON VTS FFS 22" 41531 CHASSIS G-030AD1 Channel selector having a plurality of tuning systems:A channel selector characterized in that a plurality of receivers capable of simultaneously performing a receiving operation have a main part of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer connected in common thereto, the frequency synthesizer having a programmable frequency divider, a phase comparator, a reference oscillator and a reference frequency divider. The frequency synthesizer is controlled so that a local oscillation frequency corresponding to a determined frequency close to a broadcast signal of a desired receiving channel is synthesized, and one of a plurality of search tuning systems searches and tunes the broadcast signal from the local oscillation frequency.

1. A channel selector for controlling the tuning frequency of a plurality of receivers capable of simultaneously performing receiving operations, each of said plurality of receivers having a portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer; wherein another portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer is commonly used by said portions of said synthesizers whereby each of said plurality of receivers has an equivalent complete phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer;
and wherein each of said plurality of receivers has its own low pass filter included in its equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer, and an output of a phase comparator is switched to an input terminal of one low pass filter from among said plurality of low pass filters by a 3-state switching circuit.

2. A channel selector according to claim 1, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a programmable frequency divider, a phase comparator, a reference oscillator and a reference frequency divider.

3. A channel selector according to claim 1, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a prescaler.

4. A channel selector according to claim 1, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a channel entry means and a code converter means.

5. A channel selector for controlling the tuning frequency of a plurality of receivers capable of simultaneously performing rec
eiving operations, each of said plurality of receivers having a portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer; wherein another portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer is commonly used by said portions of said synthesizers whereby each of said plurality of receivers has an equivalent complete phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer;
and wherein each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers is controlled so that a local oscillation frequency corresponding to a predetermined frequency close to a broadcast signal of a desired receiving channel is synthesized, and one of a plurality of search tuning systems searches and tunes said broadcast signal from said local oscillation frequency whereby said broadcast signal of said desired receiving channel is tuned.

6. A channel selector for controlling the tuning frequency of a plurality of receivers capable of simultaneously performing receiving operations, each of said plurality of receivers having a portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer; wherein another portion of a phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer is commonly used by said portions of said synthesizers whereby each of said plurality of receivers has an equivalent complete phase-locked loop frequency synthesizer;
and wherein each of said phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers selects a desired receiving channel, and wherein a tuning voltage of said desired receiving channel is stored in a voltage memory means, and wherein said channel selector further comprises a tuning means provided for each of said plurality of receivers so that while receiving, said tuning means tunes in accordance with the output of said voltage memory means.

7. A channel selector according to claims 5 or 6, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a programmable frequency divider, a phase comparator, a reference oscillator and a reference frequency divider.

8. A channel selector according to claims 5 or 6, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a prescaler.

9. A channel selector according to claims 5 or 6, wherein said common portion of each of said equivalent phase-locked loop frequency synthesizers comprises a channel entry means and a code converter means.

This invention relates to a channel selector for use in television receivers, FM (frequency modulation) radio receivers, AM (amplitude modulation) radio receivers and so on.


The TDA2576 B is a monolithic integrated circuit for use in colour television receivers with switched-
mode driven or self-regulating horizontal time-base circuits. It is designed in combination with the
TDA2581 to operate as a matched pair. When supplied with a composite video signal the TDA2576 B
delivers drive pulses for the TDA2581 and sync pulses for the vertical deflection. The circuit is
optimized for a horizontal and vertical frequency ratio of 625. It incorporates the following features:
O Horizontal sync separator (including noise inverter) I
O Horizontal phase detector
0 Horizontal oscillator (31,25 kHz)
0 Sandcastle pulse generator
O Vertical sync pulse separator
O Very stable automatic vertical synchronization due to the 625 divider system, without delay after
channel change
I Three voltage level sensor on coincidence detector circuit output
I Video transmitter identification circuit for sound muting and search tuning systems
O Inhibit of vertical sync pulse when no video transmitter is detected
Supply voltage _
horizontal (pin 14) V14_13 typ. 12 V
vertical (pin 18) V13_13 typ. 12 V
Supply current (pin 14 + pin 18) V14+18 typ. 52 mA
Sync separator
input voltage level (peak-to-peak value) V2.131p.p) 0,07 to I V
slicing level typ. 50 % _
Output pulse E
horizontal (peak-to-peak value) V3_131p_p1 min. 10 V =
vertical sync (peak-to-peak value) V1_131p_p1 min. 10 V —
burst key (peak-to~peak value) V15_131p_p1 min. 10 V
Video transmitter identification circuit
Output voltage (pin 10)
sync pulse present V10_13 typ. 8 V
no sync pulse V1Q_13 max. 1 V
Phase locked loop
control sensitivity typ. 2000 Hz/;1s
holding range Af typ. 1 1000 Hz
catching range Af typ. : 900 Hz
Operating ambient temperature range Tamb -25 to + 65 °C
18-lead DIL; plastic (SOT-102A).

The video input voltage to drive the sync separator must have negative-going sync, which can be
obtained from synchronous demodulators such as TDA2540, TDA2541 and TDA2670.
The slicing level of the sync separator is determined by the value of the resistor between pins 3 and 4.
A 5,6 kfl resistor provides a slicing level midway between the top sync level and the blanking level.
Thus the slicing level is independent of the amplitude of the sync pulse input at pin 2.
The nominal top sync level at pin 2 is 1,5 V, and the amplitude selective noise inverter is activated at
0,7 V. The horizontal phase detector has a steepness of 1,2 V/its and together with the 1800 Hz/V of
the horizontal oscillator provides a total control steepness of 2000 Hz/us.
A second horizontal phase detector provides a 5,5 its pulse which ensures symmetrical gating of the
horizontal synchronization. During catching the gating is automatically switched off. At the same time
the flywheel filter is switched to a short time constant. The value of this time constant can be deter~
mined externally via pin 11.
When the indirect vertical sync output is generated by the 625 divider system an anti-top flutter pulse
switches off the equalizing and vertical sync pulse operation of the phase detector. Thus top flutter
distortion of the control voltage due to vertical pulses can be anticipated. When the 625 divider system
is in the direct mode the anti~top flutter pulse is inhibited.
The free running output frequency of the horizontal oscillator is 31,25 kl-lz. The vertical frequency
output is obtained by dividing this double horizontal frequency by 625. The double horizontal
frequency is fed via a binary divider to provide the normal 15,625 kHz horizontal output at pin 8. The
trailing edge of this pulse is positioned 0,9 us after the end of the video sync pulse input at pin 2
(see Fig. 2).
The automatic vertical sync block contains the following:
0 625 divider
0 In/out-sync detector
I Direct/indirect sync switch
O Identification circuit
It is fed by a signal obtained by integration of the composite sync signal and an internally generated,
clipped video signal. The vertical sync pulse is sliced out of this integrated signal by an automatically
biased clipper. The videopart of the signal helps to build up a vertical sync pulse when heavy negative-
going reflections (mountains) distort the video signal. The in/out sync-detector considers a signal
out~of-sync when fifteen or more successive incoming vertical sync pulses are not in phase with a
reference signal from the 625 divider. Therefore a distorted vertical sync signal needs only one
out-of-fifteen pulses to be in phase to keep the system in sync. When the sixteenth successive out-of-
sync pulse is detected, the direct/indirect sync switch is activated to feed the vertical sync signal
directly out of the block at pin 2 (direct sync vertical output).
At the same time the 625 divider is reset by one of the sync pulses. After the reset pulse, if the 7th
sliced vertical sync pulse coincides with a 625 divider window, the sync output pulse is presented
again by the divider system and switch-over to indirect mode occurs.
In the direct mode, every 7th non-coinciding sliced vertical sync pulse will reset the counter. Thus a
non-standard video signal will result in continuous reset pulses and the direct/indirect switch will
remain in the direct position.
To avoid delay in vertical synchronization, caused by waiting time of the divider circuit after channel
change or an unsynchronized camera change in the studio, information is fed from the horizontal coin-
cidence detector to the automatic switch for the vertical sync pulse. The loss of horizontal synchroni-
zation sets the automatic switch to direct vertical sync. When horizontal coincidence is detected again
the setting of the automatic switch depends on whether a standard video signal is received or not. When
an external voltage between 2,5 V and 7,25 V is applied via pin 12 to the coincidence detector, the hor-
izontal phase detector is swsync. A voltage level on pin 12 > 8,25 V switches the horizontal phase detector to a short time constant,
without affecting the indirect/direct vertical sync system which remains operational.
The video transmitter identification circuit detects when a sync pulse occurs during the internal gating
pulse. This indicates the presence of a video transmitter and results in the capacitor connected to pin
10 being charged to 8 V. When no sync pulse is present the capacitor discharges to < 1 V. The voltage
at pin 10 is compared with an internal d.c. voltage. The identification output at pin 9 is active when
pin 10 is < 1,6 V (no video transmitter) and inactive (high impedance) when pin 10 is > 3,5 V.
The vertical sync output pulse at pin 1 is inhibited when no video transmitter is identified, which
prevents interference or noise affecting the frequency of the vertical output stage. This results in a vertical stable picture, plus vertical stable position information of tuning systems.

The TDA2540 and 2541 are IF amplifier and A.M.
demodulator circuits for colour and black and white
television receivers using PNP or NPN tuners. They
are intended for reception of negative or positive
modulation CCIR standard.
They incorporate the following functions : .Gain controlled amplifier .Synchronous demodulator .White spot inverter .Video preamplifier with noise protection .Switchable AFC .AGC with noise gating .Tuner AGC output (NPN tuner for 2540)-(PNP
tuner for 2541) .VCR switch for video output inhibition (VCR
play back).

F = 38.9MHz : 85mVRMS TYP
.VIDEO OUTPUT VOLTAGE (white at 10% of
top synchro) : 2.7VPP TYP
58dB TYP
Df = 100kHz : 10V TYP


GENERAL DESCRIPTION f The TDA1170 and TDA1270 are monolithic integrated
circuits designed for use in TV vertical deflection systems. They are manufactured using
the Fairchild Planar* process.
Both devices are supplied in the 12-pin plastic power package with the heat sink fins bent
for insertion into the printed circuit board.
The TDA1170 is designed primarily for large and small screen black and white TV
receivers and industrial TV monitors. The TDA1270 is designed primarily for driving
complementary vertical deflection output stages in color TV receivers and industrial
The vertical oscillator is directly synchronized by the sync pulses (positive or negative); therefore its free
running frequency must be lower than the sync frequency. The use of current feedback causes the yoke
current to be independent of yoke resistance variations due to thermal effects, Therefore no thermistor is
required in series with the yoke. The flyback generator applies a voltage, about twice the supply voltage, to
the yoke. This produces a short flyback time together with a high useful power to dissipated power

1. A transformerless output vertical deflection circuit, comprising a vertical oscillator circuit for generating a vertical pulse train in response to vertical synchronizing pulses applied thereto, a sawtooth signal generator for generating a series of sawtooth signals, each cycle of said sawtooth signal including a pulse component, a vertical output circuit coupled to said sawtooth generator for amplifying said sawtooth signal including said pulse component and loading a vertical deflection coil, and stabilizing means connected between said vertical oscillator and said sawtooth signal generator for varying the width of the pulse component which is to be fed to said vertical output circuit in response to the average level of DC output voltage fed from the vertical output circuit. 2. A transformerless output vertical deflection circuit claimed in claim 1, wherein said stabilizing means comprises a control circuit means for receiving a series of pulses from the vertical oscillator and a feedback signal from the vertical output circuit and for varying the width of the pulse which is to be fed to the vertical output circuit in response to a DC control signal proportional to the width of the pulse component included in the vertical output signal and smoothing circuit means connected between said vertical output circuit and said stabalizing means for smoothing said feedback signal. 3. A transformerless output vertical deflection circuit claimed in claim 2, wherein said control circuit comprises a charging capacitor which is parallel to a transistor, said transistor being switched on in response to pulses fed from the vertical oscillator wherein said capacitor is charged by the voltage fed from said smoothing circuit, and discharged in response to conduction of the transistor, a differential amplifier circuit which receives the voltage on said capacitor and a fixed voltage, and a gating circuit for producing a pulse which has a width equal to the difference between the width of the pulse fed from the vertical oscillator circuit and the width of pulse fed from the differential amplifier circuit. 4. A transformerless output vertical deflection circuit claimed in claim 2, wherein said control circuit comprises a capacitor which is charged by a fixed power source and is discharged by means of a switching transistor operated by the pulses fed from the vertical oscillator circuit and a differential amplifier circuit receiving the voltage on the capacitor and the output of said smoothing circuit. 5. A transformable output vertical deflection circuit comprising a vertical oscillator for generating a vertical pulse train in response to vertical synchronizing pulses applied thereto, a sawtooth signal generator for generating a series of sawtooth signals each cycle of said sawtooth signal including a pulse component, a vertical output circuit for amplifying said sawtooth signal including said pulse component and loading a vertical deflection coil, and pulse stabilizing means coupled between the vertical oscillator circuit a
nd the sawtooth signal generator, said stabilizing means comprising a capacitor which is charged by a fixed power source and discharged by means of a discharging means operated in response to the vertical pulse fed from the vertical oscillator, a circuit means for generating a train of output pulses each starting at the time when the voltage appearing on the capacitor exceeds a predetermined value and terminating in synchronism with termination of the pulse fed from the vertical oscillator, and gating means for generating pulses having a width equal to the difference between the width of the pulse fed from the vertical oscillator and the width of the output pulse of the circuit means. 6. A transformerless output vertical deflection circuit, comprising a vertical oscillator circuit for generating a vertical pulse train in response to vertical synchronizing pulses applied thereto, a sawtooth signal generator for generating a series of sawtooth signals, each cycle of said sawtooth signal including a pulse component, a vertical output circuit coupled to said sawtooth generator for amplifying said sawtooth signal including said pulse component and loading a vertical deflection coil, and stabilizing means, comprising a control circuit connected between said vertical output circuit and said vertical oscillator circuit for varying the width of each pulse produced by the vertical oscillator circuit in response to a DC control signal having a value corresponding to the width of the pulse component applied to the vertical deflection coil of the vertical output circuit for controlling the pulse width of the output of said vertical oscillator circuit and thereby the pulse width of said pulse component.
The present invention relates to a vertical deflection circuit for use in a television receiver and, more particularly, to a vertical deflection circuit of a type wherein no vertical output transformer is employed. This type of vertical deflection circuit with no output transformer is generally referred to as an OTL (Output Transformerless) type vertical deflection circuit.
It is known that variation of the pulse width of the flyback pulse produced in a vertical output stage of the vertical deflection circuit is the cause in the raster on the television picture tube, of a white bar, flicker, jitter, line crowding and/or other raster disorders. In addition thereto, in the vertical deflection output circuit where the output stage is composed of a single-ended push-pull amplifier having a vertical output transistor, an excessive load is often imposed on the output transistor and, in an extreme case, the output transistor is destroyed.

The TDA2530 is an integrated RGB -matrix preamplifier for colour television receivers,
incorporating a matrix preamplifier for RGB cathode drive of the picture tube with
clamping circuits. The three channels have the same layout to ensure identical frequency
This integrated circuit has been designed to be driven from the TDA2522 Synchronous
demodulator and oscillator IC.

GENERAL DESCRIPTION- The TDA2522 is a monolithic integrated circuit designed as
a synchronous demodulator for PAL color television receivers. It includes an 8,8 MHz
oscillator and divider to generate two 4.4 MHz reference signals and provides color difference outputs.

The TDA2522 is Intended to Interface directly with the TDA2560 with a minimum oF external components. The TDA2530 may be added if RGB drive is required. The TDA2522
is constructed using the Fairchild Planar* process.

The TDA2560 is a monolithic integrated circuit for use in decoding systems of COLOR
television receivers. The circuit consists of a luminance and chrominance amplifier.
The luminance amplifier has a low input impedance so that matching of the luminance
delay line is very easy.
It also incorporates the following functions:
- d.c. contrast control;
- d.c. brightness control;
- black level clamp;
- blanking;
- additional video output with positive-going sync.
The chrominance amplifier comprises:
- gain controlled amplifier;
- chrominance gain control tracked with contrast control;
- separate d.c. saturation control:
- combined chroma and burst output, burst signal amplitude not affected by contrast and
saturation control;
- the delay line can be driven directly ‘by the IC.

The function is quoted against the corresponding pin number
Balanced chrominance input signal (in conjunction with pin 2)
This is derived from the chrominance signal bandpass filter, designed to provide a
push-pull input. A signal amplitude of at least 4 mV peak-to-peak is required
between pins l and 2. The chrominance amplifier is stabilized by an external feedback
loop from the output (pin 6) to the input (pins I and 2). The required level at pins l
and 2 will be 3 V.
All figures for the chrominance signals are based on a colour bar signal with 75%
saturation: i.e. burst-to-chrominance ratio of input signal is 1 1 2.
Chrominance signal input (see pin 1)
A. C.C. input
A negative-going potential, starting at +l,2 V, gives a 40 dB range of a. c. c.
Maximum gain reduction is achieved at an input voltage of 500 mV.
Chrominance saturation control
A control range of +6 dB to >-14 dB is provided over a range of d. c. potential on
pin 4 from +2 to +4 V. The saturation control is a linear function of the control
Negative supply (earth)
Chro minance signal output
For nominal settings of saturation and contrast controls (max. -6 dB for saturation,
and max. -3 dB for contrast) both the chroma' and burst are available at this pin, and
in the same ratio as at the input pins 1 and 2. The burst signal is not affected by the
saturation and contrast controls. The a.c. c. circuit of the TDA2522 will hold
constant the colour burst amplitude at the input of the TDA2522. As the PAL delay
line is situated here between the TDA256O and TDA2522 there may be some variation
of the nominal 1 V peak-to-peak burst output of the TDA2560, according to the
tolerances of the delay line. An external network is required from pin 6 of the
TDA256O to provide d. c. negative feedback in the chroma channel via pins I and 2.
Burst gating and clamping pulse input
A two-level pulse is required at this pin to be used for burst gate and black level
clamping. The black level clamp is activated when the pulse level is greater than
7 V. The timing of this interval should be such that no appreciable encroachment
occurs into the sync pulse on picture line periods during normal operation of the
receiver. The burst gate, which switches the gain of the chroma amplifier to
maximum, requires that the input pulse at pin 7 should be sufficiently wide, at least
8 ps, at the actuating level of 2,3 V.

+12 V power supply
Correct operation occurs within the range 10 to 14 V. All signal and control levels
have a linear dependency on supply voltage but, in any given receiver design, this
range may be restricted due to considerations of tracking between the power supply
variations and picture contrast and chroma levels.
Flyback blanking input waveform
This pin is used for blanking the luminance amplifier. When the input pulse exceeds
the +2, 5 Vlevel, the output signal is blanked to a level of about 0 V. When the input
exceeds a +6 V level, a fixed level of about 1, 5 V is inserted in the output. This
level can be used for clamping purposes.
Luminance sigal output
An emitter follower provides a low impedance output signal of 3 V black-to-white
amplitude at nominal contrast setting having a black level in the range 1 to 3 V. An
external emitter load resistor is not required.

The luminance amplitude available for nominal contrast may be modified according
to the resistor value from pin 13 to the +12 V supply. At an input bias current
114 of 0,25 mA during black level the amplifier is compensated so that no black
level shift more than 10 mV occurs at contrast control. When the input current
deviates from the quoted value the black level shift amounts to 100 mV/rnA.
Brightness control
The black level at the luminance output (pin 10) is identical to the control voltage
required at this pin, A range of black level from l to 3 V may be obtained.
Black level clamp capacitor
Luminance gain setting resistor
The gain of the luminance amplifier may be adjusted by selection of the resistor
value from pin 13 to +12 V. Nominal luminance output amplitude is then 3 V
black-to-white at pin 10 when this resistor is 2, 7.

East-West correction driver circuit
East-West correction driver circuit TDA1082:


The TDA1082 is a monolithic integrated circuit driving east-west correction of colour tubes in television receivers.

The circuit can be used for class-A and class-D operation and incorporates the following functions:

· differential input amplifier
· squaring stage
· differential output amplifier with driver stage
· protection stage with threshold
· switching off the correction during flyback
· voltage stabilizer

16-lead DIL; plastic (SOT38); SOT38-1;
Supply voltage (pin 1) VP typ. 12 V
Current consumption IP typ. 17 mA
Total power dissipation Ptot max. 600 mW
Operating ambient temperature range Tamb 0 to + 70 °C
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


The MAB8021 is a single-chip 8-bit microcomputer that is fabricated using the N-MOS silicon gate
process It contains a 1K ><: 8 program memory, a 64 x 8 data memory, 21 I/O lines, and an 8-bit
timer/event counter, in addition to on-board oscillator and clock circuits.
For systems that require
extra I/O capacity, the MAB8021 can be expanded using the 8243 or discrete logic.
This microcomputer is designed to bean efficient controller as well as an arithmetic computer. The
MAB802l has bit handling capability as well as facilities for both binary and BCD arithmetic. Efficient
use of program memory results from aw instruction set (see Table 4) consisting mostly of single byte
instructions and no instructions; over two bytes in length.

8~bit CPU, ROM, RAM,I/O in a single 28-lead package
1K x 8 ROM, 64 x 8 RAM,
Internal timer/event counter
Clock generated with single inductor or crystal
Single 5 V supply (range: + 4,5 V to + 6,5 V)
38 us cycle time; all instructions 1 or 2 cycles
lnstructions: MAB8048 subset
Zero-cross detection capability.