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DoEEEt   Electrical Electronic and Electromechanical  EEE  Parts Catalog
 
01:30
From ALTER TECHNOLOGY we are glad to introduce doEEEt.com, the only database of Hi-rel parts for use in Space. doEEEt.com is a web information platform where key information from all manufacturers is gathered and put together at your service. doEEEt.com has been built thinking in the design phase where lot of information from many manufacturers is needed and it can be a tough task to get access to the it. Register for free and start enjoying it.
Views: 29 Alter Technology
Insert components from Electrical Catalog into Inventor
 
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Insert components from the Electrical Catalog into Inventor and then insert the corresponding 2D symbol into AutoCAD Electrical
How to buy electronic components أحسن طريقة تشتري بيها الإلكترونيات
 
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Local Market// EL-amir electronics: website: http://www.ekt2.com/ address:46 El-Falaki street, Facing Cook Door. BabLouk Area | Cairo, Egypt. Grand Hills Building,Said Khansa Street, Jnah | Beirut, Lebanon phone number: +961-1-820 020 & +20-2-23929789 EL-Nekhely electronics: website: http://www.nekhely.com/ address: 20 Yousif El-Gindy St., Bab El-Louck, Cairo phone number: 23923500 EL-gammal electronics: website: http://elgammalelectronics.com/ address: 1 Boston Ebn Korish, Altahrer Cairo Egypt 2 El Amir Kadadar, Altahrer Cairo Egypt 23 Abd El Salam Aref, Altahrer Cairo Egypt phone number: 27943760 & 27960753 & 23961908 Future electronics egypt: website: http://store.fut-electronics.com/ address: 2 Elsarayat St., Abdo Basha Sq., Abbasia, Cairo. 59 Mostafta Kamel Street, Flemeng,Alexandria phone number: 202-29222060 & 03-5430627 Logic need electronics: website: http://logicneed.com/ address: 14 El-Forn st. Mansoura, Dakahliya phone number: 01158337780 Makers electronics: website: http://makerselectronics.com/ address: 158 Rakwtes, Al Ibrahimeyah , Alexandria phone number: +203 5903937 MTM electronics: website: http://mtm11.com/ address: 3 EL-Tahrir Square,Cairo 1 Bostan Quraish , Abdeen Cairo phone number: 01006086458 & 01097774499 & 02-27948310 RAM electronics: website: http://ram-e-shop.com/oscmax/catalog/ address: 32 El Falky St. Bab El Louk, El Tahreer, Cairo, Egypt. phone number: +202-27960551 / 27960558 Uge-one electronics: website : https://uge-one.com/ address: 18-Elmenoufi St. Beside Shubra Faculty of Engineering - Cairo - Egypt. phone number: 01066552125 & 01022115815 & 01007607155 Lampatronics : website: lampatronics.com address : المنصوره شارع الجلاء...الشارع المقابل لمطعم اهل الشام اعلى توكيل قطونيل phone number: 01129514640 Global market // Alibaba: http://www.alibaba.com/ - all in one merchants hub Aliexpress: https://www.aliexpress.com/ - all in one stores hub Digi-key: http://www.digikey.com/ - Global electronics store DX: http://www.dx.com/ - all in one store Mouser: http://www.mouser.com/ - world biggest electronics store
Views: 2416 Embeddedon 17
1972 Allied Radio Shack - Electronic Parts & Accessories Catalog #215
 
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An archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years, they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
Views: 144 RadioShack Catalogs
1963-64 Radio Shack - Industrial Electronics Catalog
 
10:22
An archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs . Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years, they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
1970 Allied Electronics - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #290
 
18:32
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 53 Allied Catalogs
AfterSales Electronic Parts Catalog for OEMs
 
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Light weight 2D,3D product catalog for suppliers; Features: •Fast platform-independent 2D, 3D Visualization • 3D visual training programs • Integrate parts ordering to Parts catalog • Weave the MOQ and availability to parts ordering • Cross check parts no to the visual • Updated part available on the catalog • Integrated payment gateway
Views: 115 GladMinds
1962 Allied Electronics - Electronics for Industry Catalog #201A
 
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An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 32 Allied Catalogs
1965 Allied Electronics - Industrial Electronics Catalog #650
 
19:27
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 98 Allied Catalogs
1969 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #280
 
18:12
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 147 Allied Catalogs
1983 Tandy Electronics Katalog '83 (German)
 
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An archive of vintage Tandy Computer & RadioShack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
1974 Radio Shack - Electronics Catalog #238
 
06:05
An archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years, they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
Views: 374 RadioShack Catalogs
1965 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #240B
 
16:40
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 129 Allied Catalogs
1972 Allied Electronics - Industrial Catalog #720
 
20:49
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 84 Allied Catalogs
1987 Tandy Electronics - Tandy Computer Catalogue (Australian)
 
01:39
PLEASE SUBSCRIBE! An archive of vintage Tandy Computer & RadioShack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
Views: 119 RadioShack Catalogs
1931 Allied Radio - Radio & Electronics Catalog
 
05:57
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are in 1080p HD (high definition), so text is clear to read. (Make sure you set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD.) To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 90 Allied Catalogs
1961 Allied Radio - Everything Electronics Catalog #200
 
15:00
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 90 Allied Catalogs
1966 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #250B
 
17:23
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 282 Allied Catalogs
1941 Radio Shack - Radio & Electronic Equipment Catalog #47
 
03:25
An archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs. . .Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Print Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years, they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
Perfect Parts Catalog
 
05:27
View our new website. Learn all the diffeent ways to locate parts. The online catalog for electronic parts is search engine optimized and contains over 400+ product types, 4000+ manufacturers, and 425+ million unique part numbers .
Views: 44 Perfect Parts
Enigma-Electronic-Parts-Catalog-podcast-illustrations.m4v
 
02:26
Here's a two-minute podcast demonstration of the Enigma InService EPC (Electronic Parts Catalog), highlighting the product's capability to locate detailed part data using interactive illustrations. Solutions Engineer Rob Bannerman provides a quick overview of how drawings and schematics can be used to drill-down and find the right part, assembly or kit. Synchronization between the graphics and the table of contents and parts list help ensure proper part selection.
Views: 1198 EnigmaAftermarket
1962 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #210
 
15:08
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 73 Allied Catalogs
State of Electronics - Hunters & Collectors
 
10:23
The previous episode is here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K44J6d6e9yk In this episode, we look at how people acquired components, to make electronic devices. Some people were loaned components (or old radios), while others had to "dumpster dive" or scavenge on the Tip, while yet others dragged Billy Carts along their streets, picking up discarded TV's, Radios and HiFi equipment for parts. In the past, Disposal Stores sold ex military equipment, which could be stripped for components, while Junk shops and Surplus stores sold off massive back catalogues of parts to anyone interested. While new parts were expensive, used ones were plentiful. Please Like and Subscribe ... and for more information, visit www.stateofelectronics.com
Views: 10416 State of Electronics
Basic Retail Selling Skills (RadioShack Instructional Video)
 
38:18
This is an informational RadioShack video for store managers and salesman to sharpen their "Basic Retail Selling Skills" This video was originally recorded on VHS tape. To see more videos, TV commercials, and an archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs visit http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com. There you can view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years, they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
Views: 3532 RadioShack Catalogs
1967 Allied Electronics - Industrial Electronics Catalog #670
 
18:43
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 30 Allied Catalogs
1964 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #230
 
15:18
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 154 Allied Catalogs
1974 Radio Shack - Qwik-Fill Electronic Parts Catalog #AE-74
 
01:54
An archive of vintage Radio Shack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF RADIO SHACK CORPORATION ** In 1919, in Fort Worth, Texas, with a chance meeting of two friends, Norton Hinckley and Dave L. Tandy (1889-1966). During their visit, these ambitious young fellows decided to pool their resources and go into business together. Two years later (1921) and half a continent away, two London-born Bostonian brothers, Theodore and Milton Deutschmann, opened a one-store retail and mail-order operation in the heart of downtown Boston. These young immigrant brothers wanted to provide amateur and ham radio equipment to the public; much of it was leftover Army gear. To pursue their interests, the brothers opened a retail store (a block from the site of the Boston Massacre). William Halligan, one of Deutschmann's first employees and later the founder of Hallicrafters, suggested the name, “Radio Shack”. They chose the name, "Radio Shack," which was a term for the room that housed a ship's radio equipment. Beginning in 1921, Radio Shack would grow to a handful of stores clustered in the Northeast, and become a leading electronics mail-order distributor to hobbyists. This is how it would remain until the company and a young Texan named Charles Tandy crossed paths four decades later. Meanwhile, the Hinckley-Tandy Leather Company grew modestly through the years. Although the company survived the Great Depression, it was nearly crippled when World War II began in 1941. Mr. Tandy's oldest son, Charles D. Tandy (1918-1978), while serving in the Navy during the war, observed how leathercraft was used as a therapeutic tool for patients in military hospitals and by servicemen in recreation and rehabilitation centers. He told his father that leathercraft was the way to steer the company during the war years – and to prepare for what he believed would be a healthy, new, post-war hobby market. In 1938, Radio Shack issued its first catalog when it entered the high-fidelity music equipment market. In 1947, it opened the nation's first audio showroom; providing amplifiers, speakers, turntables, phonograph cartridges, and the like. In 1954, Radio Shack began to sell their private-label products under the brand name Realistic®. By the 1960s, Radio Shack had expanded to become a leading distributor of electronic parts and products around the world. In 1963, Charles Tandy, bought the company for the equivalent of $300,000 cash. The '70s proved to be a decade of incredible growth for Radio Shack. The incredibly popular citizen-band (CB) radios, were one of its top selling items. Following the highly successful citizen-band (CB) radios in 1977, Radio Shack introduced the first mass-produced personal computer: the TRS-80® microcomputer - Only $599.95. This computer was the creation of a 24-year-old engineer named Steve Leininger. In contrast to build-it-yourself units available at the time, the TRS-80 was fully wired and tested. Although a primitive machine by today's standards, it was a technological and price breakthrough, and overwhelming customer demand caused a production backlog that lasted for months. Over 200,000 TRS-80 Model I computers were sold from 1977 to 1981. The '80s continued to make Radio Shack the "biggest name in little computers". Radio Shack offered the first affordably priced stereo receiver with digital technology, the first mobile/portable cellular telephone and the first high-performance satellite TV system that could be installed by the do-it-yourselfer. The '90s brought an explosion in personal communications. The company invented the Family Radio Service (FRS), which uses license-free 2-way personal radios. RadioShack sold more wireless phones than any other retailer. ...to read more about the history of RadioShack Corporation, visit www.RadioShackCatalogs.com
1961 Allied Radio - Electronics for Industry Catalog #200A
 
19:28
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 32 Allied Catalogs
1934 Allied Radio - Radio Sets, Tubes, Replacement Parts & Test Equipment Catalog
 
03:17
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 49 Allied Catalogs
1968 Allied Electronics - Industrial Electronics Catalog #680
 
20:20
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 100 Allied Catalogs
Radiation Testing Electronic Components for Space application, Gamma Radiation Laboratory EEE Parts.
 
03:52
RADLAB Gamma Radiation Laboratory Our new Cobalt-60 Radiation facility offering: A fully flexible source Unlimited availability Extensive electrical parameter measurement capability. Full in-house control Established to serve your needs for radiation testing from a brand new perspective. ALTER TECHNOLOGY A recognized Centre of Excellence for ESA and DLA (USA) for radiation testing; Approved service provider to O.E.M.’s and Space Agencies worldwide. UNE-EN 9100:2010 (QM for Aerospace & Defense) UNE-EN-ISO 9001:2008 (QM Requirements) UNE-EN-ISO/IEC 17025:2005 (General requirements for Calibration & Testing) UNE-EN ISO/IEC 17065:2012 (Product Conformance Evaluation) ISO 17025 (RADLAB) – ONLY LAB CERTIFIED IN EUROPE – DLA SUITABILITY FOR RADLAB – ONLY LAB CERTIFIED OUT OF USA –
Views: 116 Alter Technology
1975 Allied Electronics - Engineering Manual & Purchasing Guide Catalog #750
 
12:15
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 18 Allied Catalogs
1955 Allied Radio - Everything in Radio, Television & Industrial Electronics Catalog #140
 
10:26
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 90 Allied Catalogs
1964 Allied Electronics -  Industrial Electronics Catalog #640
 
18:11
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 23 Allied Catalogs
1968 Allied Radio - Electronics for Everyone Catalog #270
 
17:25
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 55 Allied Catalogs
1930 Allied Radio - Wholesale Prices Catalog
 
06:39
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are in 1080p HD (high definition), so text is clear to read. (Make sure you set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD.) To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 53 Allied Catalogs
1959 Allied Radio - Everything in Electronics Catalog #180
 
15:16
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 137 Allied Catalogs
1950 Allied Radio - Everything in Radio & Electronics Catalog #120
 
06:42
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 23 Allied Catalogs
1981 Allied Electronics - Engineering Manual & Purchasing Guide Catalog #810
 
08:56
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 17 Allied Catalogs
1980 Allied Electronics - Engineering Manual & Purchasing Guide Catalog #800
 
08:58
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 14 Allied Catalogs
1977 Allied Electronics - Engineering Manual & Purchasing Guide Catalog #770
 
07:17
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 13 Allied Catalogs
1979 Allied Electronics - Engineering Manual & Purchasing Guide Catalog #790
 
08:56
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 20 Allied Catalogs
1940 Allied Radio - Everything in Radio Catalog
 
06:59
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 65 Allied Catalogs
1937 Allied Radio - Everything in Radio Catalog
 
05:25
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS catalog archive, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete Radio Shack CATALOG archive, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 28 Allied Catalogs
1929 Allied Radio - The FIRST Allied Catalog !!!
 
05:39
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 102 Allied Catalogs
Cps Color presents his new electronic spare parts catalogue.
 
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All CPS Color's dispensers, mixers and shakers are designed for lasting, trouble-free performance and low lifetime costs. Part of this cost of ownership thinking is a complete spare parts offering. This is the reason why we invest in technology to offer you the best solutions and profesional service.
Views: 2475 cpscolorspares
1980 Tandy Electronics - TRS-80 Model 1 Word Processing Catalog
 
00:17
An archive of vintage Tandy Computer & RadioShack Catalogs! All catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. Visit http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com to view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, and see... ■ 1977-1992 Tandy Computer & Computer Related Catalogs (including the TRS-80 computer line) ■ 1939-2002 RadioShack Full-Line Products Catalogs ■ 2003-2011 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Reference Guides ■ 1950-2012 RadioShack Sale Catalogs/flyers (domestic & foreign) ■ 1970-2011 RadioShack TV commercials (videos) ■ 1925-2006 RadioShack Electronic Parts & Accessories Advertisements ■ Vintage Photos of Radio Shack Stores & Hi-Fidelity Show Rooms ■ Tandy Computer "Whiz Kids" Comic Books ■ RadioShack Historical Data ■ RadioShack Memorabilia Authorization to the use of RadioShack related content has been expressly granted to RadioShackCatalogs.com to maintain historical records of RadioShack Corporation. ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- This YouTube channel and http://www.RadioShackCatalogs.com are dedicated to America's technology store... RadioShack. Radio Shack has been in business since 1921 (over 90 years) as a leading national retailer of innovative technology products and services, including personal, mobile, home technology, and power supply products. For 65 of those years they have produced outstanding electronics and technology catalogs with a wide range of products and services from leading national brands to exclusive private brands. These catalogs contained a mix of hi-fidelity stereos, amplifiers, radios, phonographs, speakers, TVs, CBs, communication equipment, desktop & laptop computers, electronic components, antennas, electronic test equipment, educational kits, electronic toys, gadgets, hand tools, batteries, and much more. Products from the RadioShack catalog were purchased by professionals, hobbyists, and everyday consumers.
PACE Inc. Soldering SMD fine pitch component (8a) Hot Air Mini Wave Soldering
 
07:53
Pace Inc. , SMD Soldering , SMD Desoldering For pro's only - Be the smartest SMD kid on your block! Hot air soldering. SMD soldering desoldering. One click below and see the entire PACE product line. This terrific catalog page has images of each Pace station and clearly explains the power supplies , and corresponding hand pieces included with each model. Explanation of PACE's intelliheat and Sensa-Temp technology. Please view this pdf doc. catalog before going to the PACE home page. Pace makes the best PCB rework and repair products in the world right here in the U.S. Pace is a certified IPC training school. Free! best practice process guides for your convenience are on the site. https://www.paceworldwide.com/sites/default/files/SolderDesolder_F%20%281%29.pdf
Views: 263307 Marc Siegel
1971 Allied Radio Shack - Exclusive Product Catalogue (Canadian Edition #71)
 
03:17
An archive of vintage Allied Radio & Industrial Electronics Catalogs on YouTube. Catalog pages are displayed in 1080p HD (high definition). To view text clearly, set your YouTube setting to display 1080p HD. To view the complete ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.AlliedCatalogs.com To view the complete RADIO SHACK CATALOG ARCHIVE, go to: www.RadioShackCatalogs.com ** A BRIEF HISTORY OF ALLIED RADIO & ELECTRONICS CORPORATION ** In 1928, Allied Radio (now known as Allied Electronics) was started in Chicago, IL. In 1932, Allied was selling electronic parts by catalog. Storefront sales operations were established with the goal of selling to amateur radio operators and electronics experimenters. The company built a growing business in marketing radio parts and kits to home hobbyists, and was one of the first to sell electronics through a catalog. In addition, Allied opened storefront distribution outlets to reach more amateur ham radio operators and experimenters. During this time, Allied moved to 833 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, IL. From 1941-45, having survived the depression, Allied focused on the war effort, primarily servicing government contracts and high-priority industrial orders. During WWII, Allied devoted itself to the war effort by handling government contracts and high-priority industrial needs. This was Allied's first real experience in industrial electronics. After the war, Allied continued to sell to the consumer and industrial markets. From 1946-60, the electronics industry exploded as new developments in electronics were adopted on a widespread basis in commerce and industry. Innovations such as television, industrial automation, space technology and defense accelerated the need for electronics. Consumer demand also grew as radio sets and components not available during the war proliferated. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Lafayette Radio, Olson Electronics, Newark Electronics, Burstein-Applebee Co., and local independent dealers (such as WinterRadio). Allied's primary house brands included "Allied", "Knight", and "Knight-Kit". In 1953, Allied Radio Corporation moves into its new, 2 million dollar building at 100 N. Western Ave, Chicago, IL. This "ultra-modern" facility was designed by experts to give their customers the best service in the industry. In 1961, Allied Radio Corporation established Allied Electronics Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary to assume industrial sales of its small electronic components, relays, semi-conductors and the like which accounted for more than one-third of Allied's $40 million annual sales. In 1962, the first industrial catalog for Allied Electronics, a subsidiary of Allied Radio, was released. The company continued to serve both amateur and professional ham radio operators as one of the few places to locate that "hard to get" piece of radio equipment. In 1970, Allied moved its headquarters from Chicago, Illinois to Fort Worth, Texas because 1970 marked the year when Radio Shack's parent company, the Tandy Corporation (now Radio Shack Corporation) , purchased Allied Electronics and Allied Radio. In 1970, Tandy introduced combined catalogs of Allied Radio Shack stereo equipment, computers, phones, CB radios, scanners, speakers, antennas, P.A. systems, walkie-talkies, radios, electronic components, test equipment, electronic kits, & more. In 1972, the catalog is now a treasure trove for persons tracking down old components when trying to restore old professional and industrial equipment. Essex/Stancor, UTC, Switchcraft, Dialco, Arrow-Hart, Sprague, Fairchild, Robertshaw, Centralab, Belden, Sigma, Magnecraft, C. P. Clare, Amphenol, Shure, Electro-Voice, Sola, Simpson, Superior Electric, Hurst, RCA, Elmenco, ADC, H. H. Smith, are only some of the brand names represented. Interspersed with the major pro names were Micronta, Realistic, and other Radio Shack "consumer level" house brands. In 1973, due directly to federal court action, Tandy was ordered to divest itself of Allied Radio. In 1995, Allied is the first electronics distribution company to come out with a CD-ROM catalog and quickly followed-up by entering the e-commerce arena with the launch of a web site. Allied's main competitors were Radio Shack, Newark Electronics, Digi-Key, Jameco, and Mouser Electronics. Today, Allied Electronics is a small order, high service level distributor of electronic components and electromechanical products with over 50 sales offices across the United States and in Canada.
Views: 189 Allied Catalogs
Finding Old Parts in a Box
 
13:14
While I was rummaging in the basement I found an old Jameco Electronics parts shipping box dated 1989, full of old parts I plan to use again including: Several 120 VAC low voltage transformers A large Jameco breadboard full of old projects and memories A recycled PCB turned into a clipboard A fragment of a mid 90's Jameco catalog A useless old pen Wires, lint, stray parts, and lots of fun! Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/gadgetreboot Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.ca/GadgetReboot Twitter: @GadgetReboot https://twitter.com/gadgetreboot
Views: 246 Gadget Reboot

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