Satellite Frequency Bands Chart

- a chart and details and information showing the satellite frequency bands as designated for international use.

Satellite technology is developing fast, and the applications for satellite technology are increasing all the time. Not only can satellites be used for radio communications applications, but they are also used for astronomy, weather forecasting, broadcasting, mapping and very many more applications. In view of the variety of satellite frequency bands that can be used, designations have been developed so that they can be referred to easily.

The satellite frequency bands chart given below provides information about the most commonly used designations for the satellite frequency bands.

Letter designation for satellite frequency band Frequency Range
(GHz)
L 1 -2
S 2 - 4
C 4 - 8
X 8 - 12
(8 - 12.5 in North America)
Ku 12 - 18
(12.5 - 18 in North America)
K 18 - 27
(18 - 25.5 in North America)
Ka 27 - 40
(26.5 - 40 in North America)
O 40 - 50
V 50 - 75

Satellite Frequency Bands Chart


Read more popular satellite tutorials . . . . .

Satellite facts Types & applications Satellite orbits Design & construction
Comms satellites Signal propagation Solar outage GPS
Satellite phones      

Share this page


Want more like this? Register for our newsletter






Should I consider AMOLED? Mike Logan | andersDX
Should I consider AMOLED?
LED technology is now being used for many applications not envisaged years ago. One variant of LED technology namely AMOLED, active-matrix organic light-emitting diode, technology is a form that is being used increasingly.
Training
Online - Transmission Lines, S-Parameters & Smith Chart
Understand these essential concepts without complex mathematics

More training courses

Whitepapers
Bringing the Internet of Things to Life
Silicon Labs looks at the fact that industry experts predict that the number of connected devices for the Internet of Things (IoT) will surpass 15 billion nodes by 2015 and reach over 50 billion by 2020. Learn how to overcome the challenges of connecting intelligent nodes to the Internet of Things.

More whitepapers










Radio-Electronics.com is operated and owned by Adrio Communications Ltd and edited by Ian Poole. All information is © Adrio Communications Ltd and may not be copied except for individual personal use. This includes copying material in whatever form into website pages. While every effort is made to ensure the accuracy of the information on Radio-Electronics.com, no liability is accepted for any consequences of using it. This site uses cookies. By using this site, these terms including the use of cookies are accepted. More explanation can be found in our Privacy Policy