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Arvin Model 182TFM Schematic & Parts List
February 1948 Radio News Article

February 1948 Radio News
February 1948 Radio News Cover - RF Cafe[Table of Contents]

Wax nostalgic about and learn from the history of early electronics. See articles from Radio & Television News, published 1919-1959. All copyrights hereby acknowledged.

Arvin Model 182TFM (RadioMuseum.org) - RF CafeThis 'drive-by' schematic and parts list for the Arvin Model 182TFM vacuum tube radio appeared in the February 1948 issue of Radio News magazine. I refer to them as 'drive-by' because there was no description or maintenance verbiage provided. The Arvin 182TFM is a tabletop radio that covered both AM and FM bands - a relative rarity in the 1940s. The thumbnail at the left is from the RadioMuseum.org website - a great source for research on vintage vacuum tube radios.

Arvin Model 182TFM

Circuit Page header from Radio News magazine - RF Cafe

Arvin Model 182TFM Schematic, February 1948 Radio News - RF Cafe

Arvin Model 182TFM Schematic

 

Arvin Model 182TFM Parts List, February 1948 Radio News - RF Cafe

Arvin Model 182TFM Parts List


Arvin Radio: A Brief Overview and Historical Context

Arvin, brand of Noblitt-Sparks Industries, was a brand of car radios and audio equipment that was popular in the 20th century. Founded in the 1930s, Arvin quickly established itself as a leader in the field of automotive sound systems. Known for its quality and reliability, Arvin's products were widely used by American consumers and became synonymous with in-car entertainment.

At a time when radio was still a relatively new technology, Arvin's car radios stood out for their compact size and ease of use. They were well-designed and offered a range of features, including AM/FM tuning, volume control, and push-button tuning. Arvin also offered a range of other audio products, including home radios and portable speakers, that were well-received by consumers.

Over the years, Arvin continued to evolve and innovate, adding new features and keeping up with changing trends and technologies. The company's products were widely available through a network of dealers and distributors, and they were often featured in advertising and promotions aimed at the American public.

Despite its early success and popularity, however, Arvin faced increased competition in the latter half of the 20th century. New technologies, such as cassette tapes and CD players, emerged and changed the way people listened to music in their cars. Additionally, foreign brands entered the market and offered products that were more advanced and less expensive than Arvin's offerings.

Despite these challenges, Arvin remained a significant player in the automotive audio market for many years. However, as the company faced financial difficulties in the latter part of the 20th century, it was eventually acquired by another company and the Arvin brand was discontinued.

Today, Arvin is remembered as a pioneering brand in the field of automotive audio. Despite the challenges it faced and its eventual decline, its legacy continues to influence the industry and is still celebrated by many people who remember its products and the role they played in shaping the American automotive landscape.

In conclusion, Arvin was a popular brand of car radios and audio equipment that was known for its quality and reliability. Although the company faced increased competition and eventually declined, its legacy continues to influence the industry and is remembered by many people today as a pioneer in the field of automotive audio.

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Posted May 29, 2017


Radio Service Data Sheets

These schematics, tuning instructions, and other data are reproduced from my collection of vintage radio and electronics magazines. As back in the era, similar schematic and service info was available for purchase from sources such as SAMS Photofacts, but these printings were a no-cost bonus for readers. There are 227 Radio Service Data Sheets as of December 28, 2020.

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RF Cafe began life in 1996 as "RF Tools" in an AOL screen name web space totaling 2 MB. Its primary purpose was to provide me with ready access to commonly needed formulas and reference material while performing my work as an RF system and circuit design engineer. The World Wide Web (Internet) was largely an unknown entity at the time and bandwidth was a scarce commodity. Dial-up modems blazed along at 14.4 kbps while tying up your telephone line, and a nice lady's voice announced "You've Got Mail" when a new message arrived...

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