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Nyrius Pro - broke the DC post with silliness, opened it up to fix. Take a look inside.

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#1 Michael Desiderio

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:10 AM

Just thought that I would post up some pictures since I haven't really found any

 

http://imgur.com/a/flOtA#0 for the high res

 

Attached File  LOWDSC_0026.jpg   184.75KB   30 downloads

 


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#2 Michael Desiderio

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:11 AM

Attached File  LOWDSC_0027.jpg   187.87KB   31 downloads


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#3 Michael Desiderio

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:13 AM

Attached File  LOWDSC_0028.jpg   192.38KB   28 downloads

 

By the way, easy to fix the dc jack.  Just don't lose the post in the process!

 

there seems to be a small antenna connector, but it's only one jack, and I don't know what kind of connector to use with it.  Not sure what kind of improvement to get from it either.  Anyone tried this yet?


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#4 Alan Rencher

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:23 AM

It's not an antenna connector. It's for internal testing.
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#5 Michael Desiderio

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:28 AM

It's not an antenna connector. It's for internal testing.

Ah ok great.  I understand the transmitter can be modified for antennas though, right?  Just might be a bit unwieldy...


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#6 Alan Rencher

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:30 AM

If you're handy with a soldering iron you can attach some connectors, but those boards aren't designed with the proper power amplifiers for external antennas.
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#7 Alan Rencher

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:35 AM

I remember Will doing just that though with one of the early Bright View units. Search the archives, and you might find the videos. That's before Dan worked with Amimon to get the pro chip set to market. Amimon didn't even consider the pro video market before that.
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#8 William Demeritt

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:45 AM

And I still don't believe anyone is taking the professional market seriously yet, since nobody has just added simple f*cking antennas to THAT BOARD. I did it with rudimentary soldering knowledge and a hot glue gun, and yet NOBODY has come out with external antennas. I got a POS consumer grade turd to transmit 110+ feet, and NOBODY seems interested. A HOME RUN is sitting there WAITING, and everyone keeps bunting the damn ball. 

 

Mmm, this beer is good. 


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#9 Charles Papert

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:45 AM

That's before Dan worked with Amimon to get the pro chip set to market. Amimon didn't even consider the pro video market before that.

What do you mean by that, Alan? Amimon provided the chipset for the previous generation products like the Camwave, Boxx Meridien etc.--they were fully involved in the pro video market.


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#10 Alan Rencher

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:52 AM

Amimon is a strange company, and you can ask any one of those companies what it's like dealing with them. But what I'm talking about is that Amimon was focused on making WHDI a consumer ubiquity, which in hindsight was a pipe dream in a world of Wi-Fi, Apple TV, Chromecast, etc.
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#11 Eric Fletcher S.O.C.

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 01:16 AM

That's before Dan worked with Amimon to get the pro chip set to market. Amimon didn't even consider the pro video market before that.

 

Wow you might want to check your facts there Alan. 


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#12 Alan Rencher

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 10:07 AM

I'm not going down this road again. I didn't mean to hijack this thread, but what Michael was asking just reminded me of some (not so) ancient history.
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#13 Jens Piotrowski SOC

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 12:37 PM

I 2nd Charles' post. The Camwave came out in 2008 and was multicast capable and the first PRO application.


That's before Dan worked with Amimon to get the pro chip set to market. Amimon didn't even consider the pro video market before that.

What do you mean by that, Alan? Amimon provided the chipset for the previous generation products like the Camwave, Boxx Meridien etc.--they were fully involved in the pro video market.

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#14 Brian Freesh

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 01:16 PM

I'm no expert, so I may not be 100% right, but I think there's a bit of confusion about what Alan has claimed. His initial statement is unspecific, but if I understand correctly he's talking about the WHDI chips in the Nyrius, Paralinx, and Bolt.  This is a different technology than what is in the Camwave or Boxx, and it was previously only used in consumer electronics like the Briteview that Will modified. He's claiming the WHDI chips were not considered for professional use prior to Dan talking to them.

 

Will, the Recon Micro is WHDI and uses antennas. The advertised range is I believe 350' rather than 300' of Arrow and Bolt. So not a big improvement, at least not the way they did it.


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#15 Jess Haas SOC

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Posted 19 November 2013 - 01:55 PM

he's talking about the WHDI chips in the Nyrius, Paralinx, and Bolt.  This is a different technology than what is in the Camwave or Boxx, and it was previously only used in consumer electronics like the Briteview that Will modified. He's claiming the WHDI chips were not considered for professional use prior to Dan talking to them.

Camwave and Boxx both also used amimon chips. Not sure if they had the WHDI branding but still using a version of the same basic chipset. Paralinx may be able to claim that they were the first to sell the consumer form factor as a professional product......


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