A clearly defined range of radio frequencies dedicated to a particular purpose.
A range of frequencies. See bandwidth.
Communications: A range of frequencies within a given range or used for a specific purpose. Electronics: A colored mark on resistors or other components, indicating the rating of that component.
One layer of a multispectral image representing data values for a specific range of the electromagnetic spectrum of reflected light or heat. A standard color monitor can display three bands of a multispectral image with the red, green and blue (RGB) guns.
The range in which a currency is permitted to change.
In some countries where the currency is pegged, the range in which the rates are permitted to fluctuate.
1. A musical group 2. A defined portion of either the audio or radio frequency spectrums. A specific part of the frequency spectrum such as AM, FM, VHF, UHF, etc.
a specific range of frequencies in the radio frequency (RF) spectrum.
A set of closely spaced energy levels in an atom, molecule, or metal. A set of closely spaced lines in an absorption spectrum or emission spectrum. A range of frequencies or wavelengths.
A segment of the radio spectrum with specific frequency boundaries. Usually used in connection with standardized frequency ranges like VHF and UHF.
A slice of wavelengths from the electromagnetic spectrum. [NOAA
Any range of frequencies between a specified upper and lower limit. In casual use, a band may be referred to by rounding off the lowest frequency in the range (for example, "the 900MHz band") or as a specific range of frequencies (for example, "the VHF band").
Data values for a portion of the electromagnetic spectrum, sometimes called a channel.
O2 operate our network on the standard GSM900 and GSM1800 frequencies. These frequencies are also called Bands. These standards are used all over the world in the many countries. In USA and Canada, the frequency used is GSM1900, so it's important to check that your phone is compatible before you go there. Dual-band phones are good for use in countries that have both GSM900 and GSM1800 mobile networks. Tri-band phones are good for use in countries that have GSM900, GSM1800, and GSM1900 mobile networks. So if you want to use your phone in Canada or the USA make sure it is a Tri-band phone
A unit for designating a specific frequency or range of frequencies in the electromagnetic spectrum.
A range of frequencies that fall within two definite limits.
R/C transmitters use certain RADIO FREQUENCIES or BANDS to send signals to the R/C vehicle. Channels are numbered for convenience eg. Band 1-6, 10-36. Two transmitters must not use the same BAND in the same area otherwise INTERFERENCE will result. This will cause one or both vehicles to go OUT OF CONTROL! To change your FREQUENCY, just replace the CRYSTALS in your Transmitter (handset) and Receiver (in the car) with a matching pair of a different Band.
The range of frequencies in the same spectrum.
A specific range of wavelengths or frequencies of electromagnetic radiatio
A single range of the electromagnetic spectrum as detected by a sensor. See also Sensor and Channel.
A range of frequencies, as defined by regulatory authorities or by commonly accepted usage.
Not all phones use the same frequency bands. For example, GSM cellphones in Europe employ either the 900 or 1800 megahertz (MHz) frequency band, while American GSM phones use the 1900 MHz band (and therefore can't be used in Europe). In North America, some CDMA networks use an 800 MHz frequency band while others work on the 1900 MHz band. It is always important to take into account the working frequencies of a phone before buying. FACT There are now more than 1.3 billion mobile phone subscribers around the world. The wireless phone has surpassed the landline version.
This is the range of frequencies between defined upper and lower limits.
a specific range of frequencies from the electromagnetic spectrum that is captured by a specific image
Broadcasting frequency within given limits.
A related set of frequencies which use a contiguous portion of the spectrum, often for a similar application.
Range of radio frequencies between two defined limits which are used in wireless communications. 800 to 1900 MHz is the band used for CDMA. Whereas 900-1800 and 1900 are used for GSM.
A band is a slice of wavelengths from the electromagnetic spectrum. Landsat ETM+ has eight bands which collect radiation from different parts of the electro-magnetic spectrum. Of the eight bands, three bands are visible light, one band is panchromatic, three bands are infrared, and one band is thermal infrared.
a contiguous range of frequencies whose propagational charactistics, permitted encoding and allocation schemes, and usage policy, are alike
a frequency range where stations are located
a portion of the electromagnetic spectrum, defined by the lowest and highest frequencies in it
a range of frequencies in a range between two end points determined by general consent eg VHF, FM
a range of frequencies (in kHz, MHz etc
It is the range of frequencies in the RF spectrum. Ex. GSM 1900MHz, AMPS 800MHz and so on.
in reference to an equalizer is a a range of frequencies.
A portion of the radio frequency spectrum. Cellular communications take place in the 800- Mhz region of the UHF band. See also BLOCK,UHF.
A work level and associated pay range within a pay schedule.
Discrete interval of the electromagnetic spectrum between two wavelengths.
The range of frequencies in which signals are transmitted.
A discrete portion of the electromagnetic spectrum over which data is acquired by a sensor.
In wireless communication, band refers to a frequency or contiguous range of frequencies. See also Operating frequency.
See frequency band.
In wireless communication, band refers to a frequency or contiguous range of frequencies. Currently, wireless communication service providers use the 800 MHz, 900 MHz and 1900 MHz bands for transmission in the United States.
The range in which a currency is permitted to move. A system used in the ERM.
A specified range that a mobile phone operates within a particular spectrum.
a range of frequencies, usually within a one MHz span
A wavelength interval in the electromagnetic spectrum. For example, in Landsat sensors the bands designate specific wavelength intervals at which images are required.
A selected range of wavelengths of the electro-magnetic spectrum.
In radio, a continuous sequence of broad-casting frequencies within given limits. In radiometry, a relatively narrow region of the electromagnetic spectrum to which a remote sensor responds; a multispectral sensor makes measurements in a number of spectral bands. In spectroscopy, spectral regions where atmospheric gases absorb (and emit) radiation, e.g., the 15 µm carbon dioxide absorption band, the 6.3 µm water vapor absorption band, and the 9.6 µm ozone absorption band.
A range of frequencies between defined upper and lower limits.
Any of the various frequencies used for satellite transmission. Users select band frequencies for their transmissions based on geographical location, availability and application. The major communications bands are: L band: 0.5 – 1.5 GHz C band: 4 – 8 GHZ X band: 8 – 12 GHz (reserved for Department of Defense and Civilian Government agencies) Ku band: 11 – 17 GHz Ka band: 18 – 31 GHz S band: 2 – 3 GHz
a range of frequencies between two definite limits.
The range of frequencies between two defined limits. Also refers to the term used by regulators to establish a range of charges. See Bandwidth.
A designated group or band of frequencies
In wireless communications, a frequency or contiguous range of frequencies.
A range within which a currency can trade. Some governments fix an exchange rate but allow their currency to trade perhaps 5 percent above or below that rate before intervening by buying or selling currency.
Service Area. Mileage or a distance measurement range over which various rates are in effect. (refer to Rate Center)
Portion of the frequency spectrum covering a specified range of frequency.
A range of frequencies used for transmitting a signal.
A range of frequencies in the same spectrum.
The range of frequencies within two defined limits.
A specific segment of the frequency spectrum; used primarily in discussions of crossovers and equalizers.
A range of frequencies between two defined limits.
Another term for spectrum used to indicate a particular set of frequencies. Wireless networking protocols work in either the 2.4 GHz or the 5 GHz bands.
(amateur radio frequency band) - the range of contiguous frequencies over which amateurs may communicate
(1) A selection of wavelengths. (2) Frequency band. (3) Absorption-band. (4) A group of tracks on a magnetic drum. (5) A range of radar frequencies, such as X or Q band.
One layer of a multispectral image representing data values for a specific range of the electromagnetic spectrum of reflected light or heat (e.g., ultraviolet, blue, green, red, near-infrared, infrared, thermal, radar, etc.). Also, other user-specified values derived by manipulation of original image bands. A standard color display of a multispectral image shows three bands, one each for red, green and blue. Satellite imagery such as LANDSAT TM and SPOT provide multispectral images of the Earth, some containing seven or more bands.
1. A range of wavelengths. 2. Frequency band Absorption band. 4. A range of radar frequencies, such as X band, S band.
(Wireless) A section of the RF spectrum.
Another name for an orbial shell (in atomic theory) or a range of frequencies (in frequency analysis).
The magnitude or scope of operation. In communications, the boundaries between two frequencies.
a range of frequencies allotted for a particular use (e.g., 20 Meter Band)
A band is a small section of the spectrum of radio communication frequencies, in which channels are usually used or set aside for the same purpose.