Satellite which operates in the 12/14 gigahertz band. See also C-Band.
Radio frequencies in the 11-12 gigaherz range
Signal frequency range (10.70-18.00ghz) used for most European TV satellites.
A portion of the electromagnetic spectrum used increasingly for satellite communications, with frequencies in the 12- to 14-gigahertz range.
12 GHz â€“ 18 Ghz
The frequency interval from 12.4 to 18 GHz.
Ku-Band digital satellite broadcast transmission: Voice/Video/Data On-Site or Remote. The digital signal is programmable and can be restricted to select sites only. Video Streaming and video downloading to the desktop are two additional features. MnSAT broadcasts its programming statewide, nationwide, and around the world.
Radio frequencies in the 11–12-GHz range
The 11.7-12.7 GHz (Gigahertz) frequency band. This band has been split into 2 segments by the FCC. The first is the 11.7-12.2 GHz band known as FSS (Fixed Satellite Service). There are 22 FSS Ku-Band satellites in orbit over North America today. They range in power from 20-45 watts per transponder, requiring a 3-5 foot antenna for clear reception. The 12.2 - 12.7 GHz segment is known as BSS (Broadcast Satellite Service). Satellites in this band range in power from 100 - 200 watts per transponder, allowing the use of receive antennas as small as 12-18 inches.
A band of frequencies in the 10.9 to 17 GHz range that are used for fixed satellite service applications.
A microwave frequency band used in satellite communications.
A group of frequencies used for satellite transmission.
Frequency range from approximately 11 to 14 GHz (billion cycles per second) used by communications satellites (See also: C-Band, Frequency)
The portion of the microwave spectrum (12,000-18,000 MHz) used in many newer video satellite transmissions, particularly in Direct Broadcast Satellite (DBS) systems designed for home reception.
Frequencies in roughly the 10 to 20 GHz range. | Previous
The microwave frequency band between 10.7-12.75 GHz used in satellite broadcasting.
Ku-Band satellite signal is the designation given to the satellite signal for smaller fixed dish systems and DBS systems. The larger, older model satellites use C-Band technology. Ku band allows for more information to be beamed to one footprint because of its compression technology and MPEG video format. Direct TV and iDish networks use the Ku-band dish signal.
Refers to the frequency in the 12 GHz to 14 GHz range. Can support data, video, and voice with smaller dishes than C-band. More susceptible than C-band to problems arising from atmospheric conditions such as rain fade, but less susceptible to terrestrial microwave interface. Typically used for DBS (Direct Broadcast Satellite) TV, but increasingly for high-bandwidth Internet and data services.
A satellite transmission in the 12 and 14 gigahertz frequency of the microwave spectrum.
Signal frequency range between 11 and 14 GHz. that is often used with communications satellites.
frequencies in the 11-to-14 GHz band used to send and receive signals to and from satellites. Being somewhat more narrow than C-Band transmissions, the dish needed to receive these signals is smaller; Ku-Band tends to be somewhat less expensive than C-Band for this reason.
The 11.7 to 12.7 GHz (Gigahertz) frequency band used by Fixed Satellite Services (FSS) and Broadcasting Satellite Services (BSS).
Radio frequencies in the 1112 gigahertz range
A bank of frequencies higher than the C-band used by some satellite transponders.
The DStv platform for southern Africa is transmitted via the Ku-band satellite system. It operates at a much higher frequency than C-band and has a much smaller footprint with more power, hence the requirement for smaller satellite dishes.
Radio spectrum in the 10.9 GHz to 17 GHz range used by satellite communications systems.
Band of frequencies from 11 to 14 GHz (billion cycles per second) that are used increasingly by communications satellites. Requires large ground antennas, usually 6 to 12 feet in diameter. See also C-band.
The frequency range between 10.7-13.25 and 14.0-14.5 GHz, also known as the 11/14 and 12/14 GHz band. Multiple uses in various regions as designated by the ITU.
The portion of the electromagnetic spectrum allotted for satellite transmission in the 12 to 14 Ghz frequency range.
Frequencies approximately in the 12 to 14 GHz range for satellite reception and transmission, respectively.
The frequency range from 10.9 to 17 GHz.
Refers to the frequency in the 12 GHz to 14 GHz range used in support of such applications as broadcast TV, DBS, and direct-to-home television.
Used to refer to a range of frequencies that are available for use by satellite communication systems at around 30 GHz for the uplink and 20 GHz for the downlink.
In North America, the 11.7-12.2 GHz (gigahertz) frequency band. The Federal Communications Commission has split this band into two segments: The first is the 11.7-12.7 GHz band known as FSS (Fixed Satellite Service). The second is the 12.2-12.7 GHz segment is known as BSS (Broadcasting Satellite Service). Back to leased line Refers to a dedicated phone line that is rented for exclusive 24-hour, 7-days-a-week use from your location to another location. The highest speed data connections require a leased line.
(Pronounced "Kay-you band") One of two common satellite frequency bands (C-band is the other). Ku-band earth stations use the 14 GHz frequency band to transmit and the 12 GHz frequency band to receive.
Most popular type of satellite transmission for uplinking and downlinking. Ku-band operates on a higher frequency than C-band transmissions and requires smaller antennas.
The area of the frequency band occupied by most business satellite networks today; runs from 11.5 GHz to 18 GHz. Immeon uses this frequency band.
Satellite transmissions that use a frequency band between 10.95 Ghz and 14.5 BHX. It is the frequency band used by new home systems.