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General Electric 451 (1954)

General Electric 451 (1954)
This radio has been electronically restored and is a five-tube set broadcasting on AM and is what's called a superheterodyne, which means that uses frequency mixing to convert a received signal to a fixed intermediate frequency (IF) which can be more conveniently processed than the original carrier frequency. It was invented by US engineer Edwin Armstrong in 1918 during World War I. Virtually all modern radio receivers today use the superheterodyne principle. The case has two very difficult to actually see or even see in my photo, very small hairline cracks in the top. It in my opinion doesn't take away from the radio at all as it's a nice looking radio. 11-3/4"W x 6"H x 5-1/4"D.   $57.50. (1020918)
General Electric 451 (1954)
This radio has been electronically restored and is a five-tube set broadcasting on AM and is what's called a superheterodyne, which means that uses frequency mixing to convert a received signal to a fixed intermediate frequency (IF) which can be more conveniently processed than the original carrier frequency. It was invented by US engineer Edwin Armstrong in 1918 during World War I. Virtually all modern radio receivers today use the superheterodyne principle. The case has two very difficult to actually see or even see in my photo, very small hairline cracks in the top. It in my opinion doesn't take away from the radio at all as it's a nice looking radio. 11-3/4"W x 6"H x 5-1/4"D.   $57.50. (1020918)
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