Generally indicates frequencies between 3 and 300 kHz.
The frequency band between 30 and 300 kHz. abbreviation: LF Fr: basse fréquence
The band of frequencies from 30 kHz to 300 kHz.
The bass or low end of the audio frequency spectrum.
A radio frequency in the range from 30 to 300 kilohertz.
A band of frequencies extending from 30 to 300 kHz in the radio spectrum, designated by the Federal Communications Commission.
(LF). That portion of the radio frequency spectrum from 30 to 300 kHz.
Includes all voltages and currents, whether signals, control, or power, from DC through 100 kHz. Pulse and digital signals with rise times of 10 s or greater are considered low frequency signals.
An example of low frequency is 982 Hz. The signal at the low frequency is the least susceptible to bleed-over and may travel further than the signals at higher frequencies. However, the signal at low frequency will be less able to jump discontinuities in the line, such as insulating gaskets.
Generally refers to bass or low pitch. In audio or sound wave terms any frequency lower than about 160 Hz.
International Telecommunication Union designation for the 30-300 kHz band of frequencies. Mutual inductance. The abbreviation for mega or 1 million. And also indicates 1000 (one thousand) feet in the wire industry. Lower case m is for milli or one-thousandth. See also m.
A signal in the frequency range of from 300 to 3000 kHz.
(Abbreviated LF.) See radio frequency band.
Refers to radio frequencies within the 30-300 kHz band. In audio it usually refers to frequencies in the 40-160 Hz band.
The part of the radio spectrum ranging from 30 to 300 kHz. A number of standard time and frequency signals are broadcast in this region, including the 60 kHz signal from NIST Radio Station WWVB, and the 100 kHz LORAN-C signals.
Generally refers to sound within the 40Hz to 160Hz band.
Generally indicates frequencies between 30KHz and 300KHz.
Low Frequency or LF refers to Radio Frequencies (RF) in the range of 30–300 kHz. In Europe, part of the LF spectrum is used for AM broadcast service. In the western hemisphere, its main use is for aircraft beacon, navigation (LORAN), information, and weather systems.