This application was designed for those who want to learn about QUAGI antennas. The quagi may be the best of two worlds. It has the yagis gain and the quads direct feed and signal capture.
Modelling has shown the formulae to be out a bit at the higher frequencies. For 900mhz or higher, the center frequency shifts up to 1% higher. I will upgrade the program to reflect this as soon as actual built versions verify it







QUAGI Activation [Win/Mac]

QUAGI Crack is very unique in its form. It looks like a standard Yagi, but the dipole is stacked at the center of a sort of hollow box. The feed can be horizontal or vertical. The 3.5,4.0,4.5, and 5.0 are all made the same except for the wire used. The length of wire used from center to center varies. The basic QUAGI For Windows 10 Crack is 3.5/4.5/5.0’s stacked.

The numbers refer to the length of wire which goes from center to center.
The pole is 25mm high, the notch on pole is.75mm.
The notch on feed is measured as the radius from center of feed to nearest edge.
The perimeter of the box is 5mm in dimension.
The height of the center of the box is 3mm and the width is 4mm.
The length of feed is the radius from center of feed to nearest edge.

The quagi design is similar to Yagi except that a notch is used to reduce radiation at the center of the dipole. At higher frequencies, the notch radius becomes quite small.

The basic layout of a Quagi allows it to be stacked with a regular Yagi, forming a duplex.

The quagi is the better Yagi only the gain is centered on the lower frequency side.

Components are designed to use as much space as possible. This is an advantage for both prototyping and for mass production.

Factors to consider to reduce size are not only gain, but performance at any given gain.
The 40-80 system of dB is the main consideration.

The gain vs field size is a key factor in choosing a design.

A student modeller can run a series of calculations to find the optimum balance between the two.
A 3d sphere model is the tool of choice for evaluating gain vs field size. The quagi is the first choice and a yagi is the second choice.

The quagi has a 3dB roll off in dB for gain at a field size of 10:1 and the yagi only a 2dB roll off. This means the quagi will have much better gain with much less size.

The size is determined by the gain needed. The quagi will out perform most yagi’s.

The designer should plot the system size vs. frequency, based on the 2dB roll off from the gain.

QUAGI Crack Incl Product Key (Latest)

Dual band Yagi with side fed dipoles.
Ic shown in wideband direct feed mode.
Low frequency for maximum gain.
When changed to wideband recievers, it becomes an LWIR band-pass.
It can be set to use either the wideband or the narrow band front end.
wideband front end:
– use the direct feed ends with offset side feeds.
-* gain same as the yagi
-* feed needs a good phase match and 1/4 wave length.
-* unadulterated
-* impedance change or increase at the front end is less than +/–.05
narrow front end:
– use side feeds with equal lengths
-* gain same as yagi
-* feed needs a good phase match and 1/4 wave length.
-* impedance change or increase at the front end is less than +/–.05
List of bands:
160 MHz
Band: Operates from 160 Mhz to the end of the band.
Quad: Operates from 160 Mhz to 1630 Mhz.
Full: Operates from 160 Mhz to 1710 Mhz.
Half: Operates from 160 Mhz to 920 Mhz.
Yagi: Operates from 160 Mhz to 850 Mhz.
850 MHz
710 MHz
320 MHz
The program has free roaming at the higher frequencies and the lower frequencies are fixed to the band input values.
The lower frequency has a center of operation that stays the same for the wideband or the narrowband front end. The upper frequency has a center that moves up or down 1% of the center frequency for the yagi.
The 90 degree rotations on the axes have an angle change of 0.05 degrees for the lower frequencies and 0.15 degrees for the yagi.
For the yagi, the direct feed ends and the side feed ends cannot have the same length. This may be troublesome for those on a budget. If the quagi can be built as a cascode amplifier for a full yagi that would be ideal.
I think the band is modeled very well. The direct feed performs on par with the yagi with the band lower end at 22.5 dB. The yagi with direct feed is very close to the full yagi but has lower gain. The yagi as a wideband reciever has better gain. The 900MHz


The QUAGI antenna is designed to provide more than adequate performance for use with current state of the art direct conversion receivers of 10-30mhz in the 190M to 1490M band. It is ideal for tactical use in the 40M to 100M band.
The shell is aluminium alloy (631-4) hollow construction with a dielectric constant of 7.88, Density of.881 and a height of 7.98mm (.314 inch). The net length is 17.11mm (0.658 inch). The shell is supported by a ladder frame of A4 aerospace grade square section aluminium. The frame is excellent for structural strength with a weight of 17.1g/m (5.882oz/ft). The frame can handle up to a weight of 70kg (154lb) per side, with a standard model incorporating an 8 foot mast.
The output impedance of the antenna is 6.6 ohms. The MMF is non reflective of impedance in either direction.
The dimensions of the antenna are rounded only on the side rods and the output feeder is radial. The center shaft is.002(.5mm) out. The final output coax is a.125in x.250in UHF type. It has a clear RCA connector to take the coax and a sleeve to provide strain relief. On the model shown, the antenna is capable of working 200W at 6dBW on a 2W amplifier
The shell is durable yet light enough to be mobile. At the low frequencies the tank diode can be seen. It can also be modified to allow either ARR (active reverse resonant) or MMF for 150 or less ohms. The best compromise is a slight MMF at the low frequencies.
The volume of the model is 5.5cc. The bottom cable exits are threaded for easy mounting.
The weight is in the 20oz (0.56kg) range and the height is approximately 5.5cm (2.2 inches) for maximum flexibility.
The design allows the structure to be easily modified. The FOH side rods may be shortened to reduce the overall height of the antenna, increasing gain for greater power handling.
Useful Links:

Antennas In Use
Non-Featured List
100 10m Radials antennas. Modelled on the source material.
Lightning Protected Ground

What’s New in the QUAGI?

This software package is based on an idea
of mine that does not yet exist in any other
program. The goal is to create a piece of
software that quickly and easily creates a
complete diversity network from scratch. It is
possible to put together a complete diversity
network using software such as ‘ProSAR’, but
this would take many weeks and require years
of experience. Using the ideas above, however, it
is possible to quickly and easily create any
configuration that you might want to use and
then transfer the coding from one computer to
another, or from one configuration to another.
The only thing you need to do is to figure out the
different frequencies that you want to use.
Once you do this you will also need to decide
which antennas you want to use. With the
built-in antennas you could choose between Yagi,
Yagi-riser, Yagi-T, Zero-mags, Reflector and
Quad. With the extra antennas, you can choose
between Cap-Tip, Trifielder, Binary-Bipole,
Radar-beam, Crown-donut, Cassegrain and Transceiver.
Once you have all this set up you will also
need to figure out your power levels, elevation
and azimuth angles. You will need to decide
what sort of diversity you want to use, but
you must also be able to create any diversity
configuration you might want to use. To
unfortunately, I have very little understanding of
what configuration would suit your needs. I
would suggest trying a number of different
configurations and see what works best, or
you could even contact me if you have any
ideas you would like to see in a configuration
that I have not yet thought of. There is an
attached schematic showing the different
configurations. The program allows you to
define both the frequency, the antenna type and
the array distance, which means that you can
quickly decide on a distance that would be
fairly close to the actual distance. Once
you have your whole configuration set up, you
will then be able to test it and see how it
works. Each individual element can be tested
separately. You will need to ensure that the
antennas are physically connected to a power
source. You also need to make sure that they
are connected to the right port of the PC

System Requirements:

Windows 7 and above
Windows XP, Vista, and 7
Please do not use the system for playing other games, as we are unable to support simultaneous use with other games.
NVIDIA GTX 770 or higher is recommended.
Intel HD4000 or higher is recommended.
AMD R7 260 or higher is recommended.
AMD HD6800 or higher is recommended.
PS3 1.80 and above.
PS4, Xbox, Switch, and Steam Version:
In the event of a PS4 and Xbox


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