14 Oct 2016

Easy integration antenna with high gain for small devices

Antenova, manufacturer of antennas and RF antenna modules for M2M and the Internet of Things, has added a brand new antenna, Inca (part no SRFI028), to its flexiiANT FPC range. This antenna is for small devices in the 433MHz ISM band.

The antenna measures 101.0mm x 20.0mm x 0.15mm, and weighs just 0.5g, with a peak gain of 2.80dBi. It is suitable for any small electronic device in the 433MHz band, typically remote monitoring, robot control, smart meters, home automation and medical devices.

It can also be used with low power wireless modules, as the 433MHz band is increasingly being chosen for IoT applications that exploit the longer range that can be achieved with this frequency.

This is a flexible antenna, which gives product designers a number of options. It can be folded or placed flat and can be placed within the housing of quite small devices.

It comes with an I-PEX connector in a choice of three cable lengths, 100mm, 150mm or 200mm, and has a peel-back self-adhesive backing to fix it in place. This means that the antenna can easily be placed in a design, in the desired position, and antennas can be retro-fitted to earlier designs.

Inca (SRFI028) is supplied in packs of 100 for convenience and quick delivery. Samples of this antenna are available now.

Most popular news in Antennas & propagation

5G antenna tuning solutions meet demanding requirements
High performing 3G,4G/LTE antennas for the smallest PCBs
Active Passive Antennas address 5G demand
Simulate defense threats with off-the-shelf signal generator
Taoglas launches online antenna & cables ordering

All news in this channel | All news


Share this page


Want more like this? Register for our newsletter






Clarifying Machine Vision with High Quality Sensors Mark Patrick | Mouser Electronics
Clarifying Machine Vision with High Quality Sensors
Automated imaging technology is everywhere we look. As cameras and their processing units get ever smaller, they are moving into ever more industries - from speed cameras and factory production lines to diagnostic medicine. For many of these applications, image quality is critical - but what does image quality really mean? Different applications will require quite distinct performance characteristics. Understanding camera specifications, differences between CCD and CMOS sensors, and features such as real-time processing or near-infrared (NIR) can help guide the camera selection process to produce better imaging results.









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