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Gs Antenna

The passive Glide Slope antenna P/N 6208-88-62 is designed for use
with aircrafts Instrument Landing System.
This antenna receives horizontal polarized signals in the whole
frequency range from 328 to 336 MHz from any selected Glide Slope
ground station. It transmits them to the receivers in ILS (Instrument
Landing System) mode.
It consists of a printed radiating element, protected by a radome, and
integrates an hybrid coupler providing two output connectors.
The radiating element is DC-grounded.
Certified on world-leading commercial and military aircraft, this
antenna benefits from a proven maturity and reliability.

gs antenna Coupler
Dual glide slope coupler designed to allow
the operation of two glide slope receivers
from one glide slope antenna. Compact
design makes installation easy.
RMI
developed previous to the HSI, features a course arrow superimposed on a rotating card which
shows the aircraft's current heading at the top of the dial. The "tail" of the course arrow points at
the current radial from the station, and the "head" of the arrow points at the reciprocal (180
different) course to the station.
HSI
is considerably more expensive and complex than a standard VOR indicator, but combines
heading information with the navigation display in a much more user-friendly format,
approximating a simplified moving map.
VOR reciever
The AN/ARN-147(V) system from Rockwell Collins combines all VHF Omni Ranging/Instrument Landing
System (VOR/ILS) functions into one compact, lightweight, low-cost set. And, its the first militarized
VHF navigation receiver to give you optional internal MIL-STD-1553B capability. The solid-state system
is MIL-E-5400 class II qualified and meets international operability requirements by providing 50-kHz
channel spacing for 160-VOR and 40-localizer/glideslope channels.

Digital and analog outputs of the AN/ARN-147 ensure compatibility with high-performance flight control
systems and both digital and analog instruments. FM immunity per International Civil Aviation
Organization (ICAO) Annex 10 is available with 622-6376-014, -015, -019 and -020, or as an upgrade
for 622-6376-004, -005, -009 and -010.

Modular construction techniques give you quick access to all cards and modules to reduce repair time. In
addition, part numbers 622-6376-019 and -020 provide unique analog deviation outputs for use in
rotary-wing aircraft that use analog Command Instrument Systems processors.
The ARN-147 is recognized worldwide as a
value added solution on multiple military
platforms. Originally designated as the
standard VOR/ILS receiver for the United
States Air Force, the ARN-147 quickly
gained acceptance by many military users
around the world and is installed on a
multitude of platforms including C-130,
C-141, C-5, UH-1N, CH-47, UH-60, T-50
and JAS 39 Gripen.
The ARN-147 is a proven design derived
from extensive experience in navigation
and precision approach and landing
systems. As a leading supplier of these
systems, Rockwell Collins has designed
and manufactured more than 100,000
VHF navigation and landing systems.
Solid-state modular design and rugged
construction provide long life, high
reliability and excellent maintainability
for both new and retrofit applications on
fixed-wing and rotary-wing aircraft. The
receiver combines all VOR/ILS functions
in one compact, lightweight, low-cost
system. The AN/ARN-147 meets multiple
stringent MIL-STD requirements assuring
peak performance under the harshest
military aircraft environments.
With support for both analog and digital
(MIL-STD-1553B) interfaces, the ARN-147
is compatible with a variety of aircraft
architectures.

CSI/cdi
is an avionics instrument used in aircraft navigation to determine an aircraft's lateral position in
relation to a course. If the location of the aircraft is to the left of course, the needle deflects to the
right, and vice versa.
The CDI was designed to interpret a signal from a VOR, LDA, or ILS receiver. These receivers
output a signal composed of two AC voltages. A converter decodes this signal, and, by
determining the desired heading or radial from a resolver connected to the OBS knob, provides a
150mV control signal to drive the CDI needle left or right. Most older units and some newer ones
integrate a converter with the CDI. CDI units with an internal converter are not compatible with
GPS units. More modern units are driven by a converter that is standalone or integrated with the
radio. The resolver position is sent to the converter which outputs the control signal to drive the
CDI. For digital units, the desired position of the needle is transmitted via a serial ARINC
429 signal from the radio or GPS unit, allowing the CDI design to be independent of the receiver
and by multiple receiver types.