ADF-60A 622-2362-001

Rockwell Collins - ADF Receiver
Part Number :


ADF-60A
FEATURES
  • Remote mount ADF receiver
  • Typically used with ANT-60A/B combined sense/loop antennas, either 614L-11/12/13 analog controls or CTL-60, CTL-62 (w/ CAD-62) digital controls, and RMI-30 indicators as a system
  • Completely solid-state, no rotating machinery
  • Coherent detection to demodulate bearing signal for reduced bearing errors and safety hazards caused by adjacent channel signals
  • Automatic band switching for ease of frequency selection over entire operating range
  • Audio muting and pointer stowage with unusable signal
  • Digital tuning combined with single crystal frequency synthesizer
  • Digitally stabilized frequency synthesizer
  • Crystal filter selectivity
  • Modular construction
SPECIFICATIONS
TSO: C41c, Env CAT/AD/A/JNG/AAAXXXXXX, class A selectivity RTCA document: DO-138, DO-142
Weight: 4.2 lbs. Temperature: -54 to +55 C (continuous)
Altitude: To 60000 ft. Power Requirements: 27.5 V dc, 600 mA
Frequency control: BCD digital, four wires per decade Operational modes: ANT, ADF, TONE/ CW
Types or reception: AM,CW,MCW Frequency range: 190 kHz to 1749.5 kHz in 6 bands
Tuning increments: 0.5 kHz Bandwidth: 2.8 kHz at 6 dB nominal
Spurious response: At least 80 dB below desired response Audio output: 100 mW into 600 ohm load
CW ident: 1000-Hz tone Sensitivity: Per RTCA paper DO-142
Part NumberADF Receiver Description:
622-2362-001 see details above

 

622-2362-001
- ADF Receiver
Price Condition Delivery
$750.00 OH OUTRIGHT IN STOCK

SEA Repair Capabilities: Yes

622-2362-007
- ADF Receiver
Price Condition Delivery
CALL OR RFQ CALL OR RFQ CALL OR RFQ

SEA Repair Capabilities: No

Click on a question below to see the answer. If you have a question about this model that is not answered below, please contact questions@seaerospace.com

Yes, with the use of the CAD-31 and CAD-62 Control Adapters. The CAD-31 allows Proline II controls such as CTL-22 and CTL-32 to be used with the VHF-20A /VHF-20B and VIR-30A avionics units respectively. The CAD-62 allows Proline II controls such as CTL-62 and CTL-92 to be used with the ADF-60A and TDR-90 avionics units respectively.
No, common ADF systems such as the Bendix/King KR-87, KDF-806 and Collins ADF-60A, ADF-650A utilize their own unique antennas within the systems (i.e. KA-44B, ANT-60A/B, ANT-650A respectively). In addition, in most cases, these antennas are different sizes and have different hole patterns from each other.
Southeast Aerospace exchanges are based on the return of an undamaged, economically repairable core unit with identical part number as the unit shipped to the customer. An "economically repairable" core is defined as one where the cost to repair/overhaul (or Repair Cap) does not exceed 80% of the original SV/OH exchange price billed. Should the Repair Cap exceed 80%, the customer will be billed the additional amount. In the event this amount exceeds the Outright Price for the unit, the customer would only be billed the difference between the Outright Price and SV/OH Exchange Price with the core returned as-is to the customer.

Here is an example of such a transaction:

$1000 Exchange Price charged to customer
$1000 x .8 = $800 Maximum Allowable core repair charge or Repair Cap

$2000 Cost to repair core unit
- $800 Less Core repair cap
---------
$1200 Additional billing amount.

2200.00 Total Cost of transaction

Please Note:
SEA offers exchange on new items as well. However, repair cap as indicated above is still based on SV/OH exchange price.

Negotiating the exchange price of a unit only limits the allowable repair cap for the core unit. Southeast Aerospace's exchange transactions are based on the return of economically repairable core unit. Once the core is received and evaluated, the core repair cost incurred by SEA cannot exceed 80% of the original exchange price. That is, it cannot cost SEA more than 80% of the original OH/SV exchange price collected from the customer. Therefore, when and if an SEA exchange price is discounted, there is a risk that additional charges may be assessed once the core is returned and evaluated.

For more information, please refer to these other Exchange FAQs

Collins Proline I began production in the early to mid 1970s and was very common in many business aircraft in the 1970s and early 1980s. The original instruction manuals for most of the units is dated in 1974. Although production of the Proline continued through the 1980s, it can be assumed that a Proline I unit is 20-30 years old on average.
Most of the Collins Proline I components were originally manufactured in the early 1970s. Collins has continued to produce some of the Proline I components by special order over the past 30 years however large scale production stopped many years ago. Most of the Collins Proline I product lines incorporates 1960s and 70s analog technology. Collins has superseded the Proline I product line several times with the Proline II, Proline IV, and Proline 21 lines. As a result, some service parts needed to maintain and repair original Collins Proline I components are no longer available. Therefore, you may experience limited to no warranty available and unreliability for many of the Proline I units.

Southeast Aerospace offers many affordable, upgradeable options that are available for aircraft with Collins Proline I. As avionics integration specialists and premiere Collins dealer, Southeast Aerospace is experienced and knowledgeable on all Collins Proline generations.

If you are interested in upgrading any of your original Collins Proline I systems, please contact us for the most reasonable, optimal choice available.