• Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
  • Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna
Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna

Eton Corp. NGAN200 Grundig Indoor Antenna

Sale price
MRP: €82,00
Regular price
€136,00
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per 
( 39% off )
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
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Product price is exclusive of such duties.

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  • Passive, fully adjustable indoor antenna for the AM broadcast band (530-1710 KHz) - the grinding an200 is a passive, fully adjustable indoor antenna for the AM broadcast band (530-1710 KHz)
  • Lightweight, thin, frameless design
  • The Product is manufactured in China

Customer Reviews

Good Frequency GainThis indoor AM tunable loop antenna works great. It comes with a wire to wire it to your AM radio's external antenna connection but you can also use it as a passive antenna without using the wire hookup. Just sit it atop of, or next to the radio you will be using it with. I have it wired to an antique 1933 Philco Model 18H (Highboy) console radio and it's just so much more convenient than running a 100 foot long wire antenna which is what many antique radios call for.5Kaito Passive Loop makes 60+ year old radio sing again!I just restored a 1952 Trav-ler Alarm Clock Radio and the simple loop antenna that that vintage radio came with was marginal at best. With the loop installed I could pick up only one very powerful local station and maybe one more station that was unintelligible and static prone. I relocated the loop to the top of the radio to minimize 60Hz interference and while this was marginally better the selectivity of the device was questionable - I was able to tweak the radio a bit more using trimmer caps and tank circuits but the selectivity and strength of the obtained signals were marginal at best. With the Kaito tunable passive AM antenna placed near the loop I was able to pick up 3 additional stations in the Portland Metropolitan Area where I live and can now comfortably listen to several local talk radio stations. The antennas tuning knob is precise and easy to turn. the loop itself is robustly built and even has an option to use the loop as the primary antenna although the Kaito sings as the complementary antenna placed nearby the radios built in loop. I'm very happy with my purchase5Tecsun PL 360 & AN-200 I'm using this with the Tecsun PL 360 using a mono 3.5 plug to 3.5 plug. And I an able to receive stations up to 110 miles away in the daytime. At night works very well also. One tip if you know the frequency you are looking for like for an example 650 WSM Nashville Tenn. tune the radio to that frequency first then use the fine tuning knob on the antenna tune it in slow turning it back and forth until you get the best signal. also work without direct connection Ok. But for me the direct connection is best with the Tecsun PL 360. Makes and great combo.Tecsun PL-360 Digital PLL Portable AM/FM Shortwave Radio with DSP, Black 5Works well, mostly, but different than described This is listed as by Kaito, but came branded as Tecsun. Looks the same, same model number, but the different name was confusing. I assume it's the same thing I ordered, but would like to have been told it would have a different brand. It works pretty well, bringing in an am station with a late night show I like pretty clearly most nights. There's still some interference, which is much worse on nights with thunderstorms, which are frequent where I live in the summer. But compared to hearing three stations simultaneously instead of one when trying to hear the overnight show, it's still an improvement. Seems to make no difference whether it is connected to the radio by the wire connectors or not, as long as it is on top of or near the old stereo Emerson countertop radio it's being used for (which still has great sound). 4I find that the induction (perpendicular to the radio's internal ferrite-rod antenna) process works better than the cable-connecAs RadioJayAllen noted, this offers similar gain to the Terk equivalent. It just looks prettier! ... and has the adjustment dial in front, rather than in the middle. I use both this and the Terk, depending upon whether front or middle control is more convenient to reach.I find that the induction (perpendicular to the radio's internal ferrite-rod antenna) process works better than the cable-connect. Few AM radios have an AM micro-jack, anyway. A few have paired AM antenna screws in the rear.The shorter the radio's internal AM ferrite-bar antenna, the more these antennae improve the signal strength. However, even on a full-sized GE SuperRadio with an 8 inch ferrite-bar antenna, these antennae will increase signal strength - especially on weak signals.Are these the best thing since sliced bread? You becha !5Good helper for serious radio listeners.Its well built and does what it claims. Its not magic and doesn't work for every station and situation but it does help out in a lot of cases. I tested it with a few different radios from a $10 Sony transistor,an "All American 5" type tube set, and a few higher end portables. My everyday radio for MW listening is a DX440 and this makes it a very powerful setup. I am able to null out noise which makes marginal stations easy to listen to. And it also seems to help out bigly with the fading.My state's primary EAS station is WTIC 1080 and it was always a ruff copy with a little battery powered transistor at my home. With this I can tune it in solid.5Very little if any gain. I tried the loop with several very high quality radios. It made very little difference most of the time. I am going to keep it but do not think I will get much use out of it. These radios will get 80% of the clear channel stations w/o help and the ones I could not get clearly were not helped by the loop. 2Stylish, effective addition to a radio lover s stuff.I read about this on Radio Jay Allen s site. I m not a heavy DX-er but I like to poke around on the AM band and I ve noticed some signals (stations) fade or are harder to tune in on some days. With this antenna, I ve noticed fairly dramatic improvement with some radios (small portables like my Radio ShackDX-396 and even my oldies from the 40s and 50s) and subtle (but appreciated) improvement with radios with great reception to begin with (like my C Crane EP-Pro). It looks so cool too! Kinda sci-fi retro tech. Some of my friends think I m nuts to have so many radios (but some of YOU know why...) though when they see this antenna, it draws them toward the edge of my rabbit hole....It s also light and skinny so I often pack it with me when camping or traveling.5Performs very well, especially for AM 'DXing'!I'm a Ham Radio operator/enthusiast, and have been an avid AM 'DXer' for about 30 years now. So I know a thing or two when it comes to antennas. I bought the Kaito AN-200 to boost the AM reception on some of my smaller portable radios like the Kaito 1103, Radio Shack DX-399, Grundig G8, and Sangean ATS-818. The AN-200 works very well 'passively' (placing the AN-200 right up to and against the radios with no direct connection) with these radios, greatly enhancing signal strength and receivability of AM signals. Of course, with a direct connection (if your radio has an external antenna jack) to the AN-200, performance is even better. I was so impressed with how well this antenna works, I connected it directly to my higher-end Yaesu FRG-100 communications receiver so I could do some serious AM DXing. I am pulling in distant AM stations from over 500 to 1000 miles out (skip, not ground wave) with no problems. It should be noted that my radios and listening table are right underneath a large window on an upper floor, and you have to turn the antenna and tuning knob on this antenna in order to peak the signal (the AN-200 is slightly directional). No big whoop. All in all, I HIGHLY recommend this AM loop antenna!5and a great addition for DxersIt is possible to DX with this by DIY building a loop and antenna, and coupling the loop to the jack in line. Also, to same jack in line connect a line to radio external AM binding post clips. You then have a tuning DXing unit. Home made loops I have made use a simple litz wire loop, or #61 ferrite rods arranged in a double loop with about 89 turns. Magnetic ferrite Dxing design cost more for the #61 ferrite rods. I made 20 ferrite rods wrapped with one continuous wire, then inserted them into a flex hose so a double turn loop could be achieved. Metal antenna stand supports the magnet loop. The magnet ferrite loop has also its own passive tuning coil as the primary connected to the ferrite wire line, and a separate passive tuning coil spaced about 1 inch away tunes the first as an "independent" or indirect tuning. So, the capabilites of this Eton AN-200 can be increased, and a great addition for Dxers.5This antenna actually works!This antenna actually works -- it really does improve AM radio reception. It can make a noisy, fading night baseball game much steadier and clear. It can pull very weak AM radio signals "out of the mud" and make them listenable, or at least intelligible. Most notably, it suppresses electrical noise remarkably well. It is highly directional, so you must rotate it for best reception on each station. I put mine on a lazy susan with a portable radio, to make rotation easy. Very well made. Highly recommended if you are frustrated with the ever-worsening quality of AM radio reception.5WOW!!This is a great antenna!! I love to listen to talk radio, but due to brick and aluminum siding, as well plaster walls that contain a metal mesh for the plaster, reception is really bad. I usually use a portable radio with a broken antenna and it needs to be moved as the day goes on to keep any kind of reception. So I got this antenna. All I have to do is set it next to the radio, no hook up, just set it next to it. The reception improved 100%.So I dug out a very old surround sound unit and did not get any reception on it even with a "bar" AM antenna hooked up. So I put this Kaito to it and whola!! It worked without even hooking it in. So then I tried using the wire that came with it instead, and my reception is even better... awesome!! All I have to do if I want to take my portable outside with me is simply unplug the kaito from the wire jack and go.Great product, worth every penny I paid. It was delivered when they said it be here.5Returned for a refund. Signal increase performance was less than 10% and that's being nice.Didn't work at all with a Eton Elite Field Radio or any of my other radios with AM signal reception. Signal increase was definitely less than 10% improvement and no different than the much cheaper AM loop antennas. Stations that otherwise already came in decently didn't come in any better and other stations not much at all including when tested outside with minimal if any potential signal obstructions. Only thing that particular antenna appears useful for (I guess) is fine tuning any existing signal interference though didn't do anything to improve signal reception at all.That, and Amazon fulfillment via the seller Electronnix sent the Tecsun antenna with a Kaito instructions manual and was missing the extra coaxial adapter part (that's actually very useful to perhaps use with a coaxial cable to place the antenna where it has optimal reception and then run a cable to where the receiving radio is actually placed). Returned for a refund. Looking for better technically portable readily made AM antennas or otherwise making my own though don't know if that's going to be worthwhile.Very frustrating that there doesn't appear to be any oversized ferrite bar external antennas readily made and available to use with AM radio receivers that are much bigger than what's usually included in most radios.1
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Description
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Good Frequency GainThis indoor AM tunable loop antenna works great. It comes with a wire to wire it to your AM radio's external antenna connection but you can also use it as a passive antenna without using the wire hookup. Just sit it atop of, or next to the radio you will be using it with. I have it wired to an antique 1933 Philco Model 18H (Highboy) console radio and it's just so much more convenient than running a 100 foot long wire antenna which is what many antique radios call for.5Kaito Passive Loop makes 60+ year old radio sing again!I just restored a 1952 Trav-ler Alarm Clock Radio and the simple loop antenna that that vintage radio came with was marginal at best. With the loop installed I could pick up only one very powerful local station and maybe one more station that was unintelligible and static prone. I relocated the loop to the top of the radio to minimize 60Hz interference and while this was marginally better the selectivity of the device was questionable - I was able to tweak the radio a bit more using trimmer caps and tank circuits but the selectivity and strength of the obtained signals were marginal at best. With the Kaito tunable passive AM antenna placed near the loop I was able to pick up 3 additional stations in the Portland Metropolitan Area where I live and can now comfortably listen to several local talk radio stations. The antennas tuning knob is precise and easy to turn. the loop itself is robustly built and even has an option to use the loop as the primary antenna although the Kaito sings as the complementary antenna placed nearby the radios built in loop. I'm very happy with my purchase5Tecsun PL 360 & AN-200 I'm using this with the Tecsun PL 360 using a mono 3.5 plug to 3.5 plug. And I an able to receive stations up to 110 miles away in the daytime. At night works very well also. One tip if you know the frequency you are looking for like for an example 650 WSM Nashville Tenn. tune the radio to that frequency first then use the fine tuning knob on the antenna tune it in slow turning it back and forth until you get the best signal. also work without direct connection Ok. But for me the direct connection is best with the Tecsun PL 360. Makes and great combo.Tecsun PL-360 Digital PLL Portable AM/FM Shortwave Radio with DSP, Black 5Works well, mostly, but different than described This is listed as by Kaito, but came branded as Tecsun. Looks the same, same model number, but the different name was confusing. I assume it's the same thing I ordered, but would like to have been told it would have a different brand. It works pretty well, bringing in an am station with a late night show I like pretty clearly most nights. There's still some interference, which is much worse on nights with thunderstorms, which are frequent where I live in the summer. But compared to hearing three stations simultaneously instead of one when trying to hear the overnight show, it's still an improvement. Seems to make no difference whether it is connected to the radio by the wire connectors or not, as long as it is on top of or near the old stereo Emerson countertop radio it's being used for (which still has great sound). 4I find that the induction (perpendicular to the radio's internal ferrite-rod antenna) process works better than the cable-connecAs RadioJayAllen noted, this offers similar gain to the Terk equivalent. It just looks prettier! ... and has the adjustment dial in front, rather than in the middle. I use both this and the Terk, depending upon whether front or middle control is more convenient to reach.I find that the induction (perpendicular to the radio's internal ferrite-rod antenna) process works better than the cable-connect. Few AM radios have an AM micro-jack, anyway. A few have paired AM antenna screws in the rear.The shorter the radio's internal AM ferrite-bar antenna, the more these antennae improve the signal strength. However, even on a full-sized GE SuperRadio with an 8 inch ferrite-bar antenna, these antennae will increase signal strength - especially on weak signals.Are these the best thing since sliced bread? You becha !5Good helper for serious radio listeners.Its well built and does what it claims. Its not magic and doesn't work for every station and situation but it does help out in a lot of cases. I tested it with a few different radios from a $10 Sony transistor,an "All American 5" type tube set, and a few higher end portables. My everyday radio for MW listening is a DX440 and this makes it a very powerful setup. I am able to null out noise which makes marginal stations easy to listen to. And it also seems to help out bigly with the fading.My state's primary EAS station is WTIC 1080 and it was always a ruff copy with a little battery powered transistor at my home. With this I can tune it in solid.5Very little if any gain. I tried the loop with several very high quality radios. It made very little difference most of the time. I am going to keep it but do not think I will get much use out of it. These radios will get 80% of the clear channel stations w/o help and the ones I could not get clearly were not helped by the loop. 2Stylish, effective addition to a radio lover s stuff.I read about this on Radio Jay Allen s site. I m not a heavy DX-er but I like to poke around on the AM band and I ve noticed some signals (stations) fade or are harder to tune in on some days. With this antenna, I ve noticed fairly dramatic improvement with some radios (small portables like my Radio ShackDX-396 and even my oldies from the 40s and 50s) and subtle (but appreciated) improvement with radios with great reception to begin with (like my C Crane EP-Pro). It looks so cool too! Kinda sci-fi retro tech. Some of my friends think I m nuts to have so many radios (but some of YOU know why...) though when they see this antenna, it draws them toward the edge of my rabbit hole....It s also light and skinny so I often pack it with me when camping or traveling.5Performs very well, especially for AM 'DXing'!I'm a Ham Radio operator/enthusiast, and have been an avid AM 'DXer' for about 30 years now. So I know a thing or two when it comes to antennas. I bought the Kaito AN-200 to boost the AM reception on some of my smaller portable radios like the Kaito 1103, Radio Shack DX-399, Grundig G8, and Sangean ATS-818. The AN-200 works very well 'passively' (placing the AN-200 right up to and against the radios with no direct connection) with these radios, greatly enhancing signal strength and receivability of AM signals. Of course, with a direct connection (if your radio has an external antenna jack) to the AN-200, performance is even better. I was so impressed with how well this antenna works, I connected it directly to my higher-end Yaesu FRG-100 communications receiver so I could do some serious AM DXing. I am pulling in distant AM stations from over 500 to 1000 miles out (skip, not ground wave) with no problems. It should be noted that my radios and listening table are right underneath a large window on an upper floor, and you have to turn the antenna and tuning knob on this antenna in order to peak the signal (the AN-200 is slightly directional). No big whoop. All in all, I HIGHLY recommend this AM loop antenna!5and a great addition for DxersIt is possible to DX with this by DIY building a loop and antenna, and coupling the loop to the jack in line. Also, to same jack in line connect a line to radio external AM binding post clips. You then have a tuning DXing unit. Home made loops I have made use a simple litz wire loop, or #61 ferrite rods arranged in a double loop with about 89 turns. Magnetic ferrite Dxing design cost more for the #61 ferrite rods. I made 20 ferrite rods wrapped with one continuous wire, then inserted them into a flex hose so a double turn loop could be achieved. Metal antenna stand supports the magnet loop. The magnet ferrite loop has also its own passive tuning coil as the primary connected to the ferrite wire line, and a separate passive tuning coil spaced about 1 inch away tunes the first as an "independent" or indirect tuning. So, the capabilites of this Eton AN-200 can be increased, and a great addition for Dxers.5This antenna actually works!This antenna actually works -- it really does improve AM radio reception. It can make a noisy, fading night baseball game much steadier and clear. It can pull very weak AM radio signals "out of the mud" and make them listenable, or at least intelligible. Most notably, it suppresses electrical noise remarkably well. It is highly directional, so you must rotate it for best reception on each station. I put mine on a lazy susan with a portable radio, to make rotation easy. Very well made. Highly recommended if you are frustrated with the ever-worsening quality of AM radio reception.5WOW!!This is a great antenna!! I love to listen to talk radio, but due to brick and aluminum siding, as well plaster walls that contain a metal mesh for the plaster, reception is really bad. I usually use a portable radio with a broken antenna and it needs to be moved as the day goes on to keep any kind of reception. So I got this antenna. All I have to do is set it next to the radio, no hook up, just set it next to it. The reception improved 100%.So I dug out a very old surround sound unit and did not get any reception on it even with a "bar" AM antenna hooked up. So I put this Kaito to it and whola!! It worked without even hooking it in. So then I tried using the wire that came with it instead, and my reception is even better... awesome!! All I have to do if I want to take my portable outside with me is simply unplug the kaito from the wire jack and go.Great product, worth every penny I paid. It was delivered when they said it be here.5Returned for a refund. Signal increase performance was less than 10% and that's being nice.Didn't work at all with a Eton Elite Field Radio or any of my other radios with AM signal reception. Signal increase was definitely less than 10% improvement and no different than the much cheaper AM loop antennas. Stations that otherwise already came in decently didn't come in any better and other stations not much at all including when tested outside with minimal if any potential signal obstructions. Only thing that particular antenna appears useful for (I guess) is fine tuning any existing signal interference though didn't do anything to improve signal reception at all.That, and Amazon fulfillment via the seller Electronnix sent the Tecsun antenna with a Kaito instructions manual and was missing the extra coaxial adapter part (that's actually very useful to perhaps use with a coaxial cable to place the antenna where it has optimal reception and then run a cable to where the receiving radio is actually placed). Returned for a refund. Looking for better technically portable readily made AM antennas or otherwise making my own though don't know if that's going to be worthwhile.Very frustrating that there doesn't appear to be any oversized ferrite bar external antennas readily made and available to use with AM radio receivers that are much bigger than what's usually included in most radios.1
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