This is a follow up video for adding streaming audio via WiFi to the Android based BLUEDUO remote display for the Elad FDM-DUO.This is accomplished by using the Soundwire audio streaming Android app. You must also install the Soundwire server application on a PC or Raspberry Pi. The audio stream from the FDM-DUO can be accessed via the TX USB connection. It is not necessary to run the FDM-SW2 for the streaming audio nor for the use of the BLUEDUO Android app. Doing so will confuse the BLUEDUO app running on your Android device. Once this is setup you can then use the BLUEDUO app and the Soundwire app to listen to and control the FDM-DUO from a remote location in your home as long as the location is in range of your bluetooth and wifi signal.The paid version of Soundwire will give you additional options for tweaking or reducing latency depending of your particular WiFi setup for best performance. However, increasing latency for better streaming performance may make the BLUEDUO’s scope appear a little behind the spectrum / waterfall. It’s best to try to reduce the latency to it’s lowest level while maintaining good streaming audio quality.…
With the release of the Icom 7300 a few months ago, a built in spectrum / waterfall display has become a very popular idea. The little Elad FDM-DUO when connected to a computer and the FDM-SW2 software clearly trumps the IC-7300 when it comes to the powerful features of PC driven SDR. However, sometimes something simpler might be better at times. This has been the charm of the “no computer needed” Icom 7300. The Elad FDM-DUO is also a standalone knob and button controlled SDR, but you lose the additional functionality of the Spectrum / Waterfall when operating standalone. Thanks to the hard work of Giavanni HB9EIK in cooperation with Elad you can now add a wireless bluetooth remote control scope to the FDM-Duo using an Android tablet or phone. The remote will allow for touch tuning of the Elad FDM-DUO via the the spectrum /waterfall display as well as change bands, toggle the PTT and Tuning features, and turn on and off various setting like noise Noise Blanker, Noise Reduction, etc. All with no PC required. Since the scope / remote is wireless, it can be placed in a more convenient location or operating position to allow for easier …
28/April/2016, Wakefield UK:
SDRplay announces the acquisition of Studio 1 SDR software
SDRplay Limited has today announced that it has reached an agreement with Sandro Sfregola, (formerly CEO of SDR Applications S.a.s.) to acquire all Rights, Title and Interest in Studio 1 a leading software package for Software Defined Radio applications.
Jon Hudson, SDRplay Marketing Director said: “We are delighted to have reached this agreement with Sandro to acquire Studio 1. Studio 1 is the perfect complement to our SDR hardware products and gives us the ideal platform to deliver a complete class leading SDR solution for our customers. We look forward to working with Sandro and further developing Studio 1 to unlock the full capability of our current and future products”.
Hudson added: “Studio1 has established a strong customer base with users ofmany other SDR hardware products. Studio 1 will continue to be available as a stand-alone product from WoodBoxRadio http://www.woodboxradio.com/studio1.html for the foreseeable future , but we also look forward to further developing Studio 1 to specifically benefit present and future owners of our products”
Sandro Sfregola added: “I am very pleased to have reached this agreement with SDRplay. The long term future for SDR lies in complete
Last summer Icom announced a new radio that caused quite a stir in the amateur radio community. The new Icom IC-7300 was the first SDR HF / 6M direct sampling transceiver available produced by one of the “big three” manufacturers of amateur radio equipment. The announcement of the IC-7300 caused quite a bit of buzz, controversy, and anticipation amongst the amateur radio community. After approximately 8 months of waiting, the Icom 7300 finally landed on US shores in the later part of March of this year. The IC-7300 has made into the hands of eagerly awaiting amateurs to be put through its paces. So far the reports from early adopters have been nothing short of stellar. Some users are reporting that the IC-7300 easily matches or bests the performance and features of their existing high end “legacy” transceivers costing 2 to 3 times more than the IC-7300. Speaking of price the US version of the IC-7300 currently comes to $1499. The IC-7300 is considered to be an “entry level” transceiver, but that is really not the best description. The IC-7300 is really more of a high end transceiver in a lot of ways that offers a huge bang for …