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Select your frequency range below.
Select your actuator option below.
A mode of operation in which the switch moves to the closed position when the actuating voltage is applied and always returns to the predetermined position when the voltage is removed.
Also called pulse latching, a mode of operation in which the switch remains in a pre-selected position whenever the actuating voltage is removed or interrupted, and holds that pre-selected position until a voltage is applied to another position.
A mode of operation in which all output ports of the switch are disconnected from the input port until a voltage is applied to maintain a selected position. The switch returns to its open position with the removal of voltage.
Select the actuator voltage from the options below.
A mode of operation in which the supply voltage and control voltage can be positive or the return voltage can be negative.
To select a position using + positive voltage the common voltage must be the return voltage.
To select a position using - return voltage the positive must be supplied at the common terminal.
Not required if the actuator option is failsafe.
Not required with all switches using TTL Logic control.
Select the power interface from the options below.
Select all required options below.
No options are required.
This option offers fast-recovery rectifiers (diodes) connected in parallel with the coics of the switch to suppress any transient voltage generated by the coils. Suppression Diodes are included with TTL Logic.
A set of internally mounted contacts mechanically connected to the switch actuator allowing external monitoring of switch RF status.
Transistor-transistor-logic driver circuitry which enables the status of the switch to be controlled by the level of the TTL logic input.
Completely contained within the switch housing, BDC logic circuitry establishes compatibility of the switch with binary login inputs.
This applies to a latching type switch only. A switch that has the ability to disconnect the actuator drive circuit so that D.C. current will not be consumed after switching has been accomplished.
Passive Intermodulation - PIM is a form of signal distortion that occurs whenever signals at two or more frequencies conduct simultaneously in a passive device which contains some non-linear response. Usually not a concern however if PIM is required select from the PIM values below.
Select from the special options below if required.
No options are required in this category.
Select this option if a higher power level is required. View the Power Chart here and reference the appropriate connector.
Select this option if a low temperature environment is required (common for airborne or high altitude applications).
Select the Frequency.
Select the actuator option.
SELECT THE POLARITY REQUIREMENT.
To select a position using positive voltage the common voltage must be the return voltage.
To select a position using the return voltage the positive must be supplied at the common terminal.