Product Showcase

  1. High Power RF Pin Diode Switches

    Corry Micronics offers two new RF pin diode switches with operation in the 1 GHz to 1.1 GHz frequency range. The CMSW-SPDTR-1G-5K is a single-pole double-throw (SPDT) hermetically sealed reflective switch, while the CMTRSW-1G1R1G-2K5 is a high power transmit/receive (T/R) switch designed to be used in IFF applications.

  2. Boost Received Signals And Maintain Noise Figure: 700 MHz to 2700 MHz LNA

    This low noise amplifier provides multiple broadband channels of high signal gain and linearity with low added noise levels, boosting received signals and maintaining system noise figure. The package itself contains three separate LNAs, and any of the three amplifiers can be independently bypassed via signal control.

  3. Industry’s Smallest EMI Feedthru Filter

    Design engineers are constantly trying to minimize space in creating smaller more efficient products.  Corry Micronics’ new Micro Spanner EMI Filter matches the smallest size chassis-mounted feedthrough the industry has ever seen.  The FT40 spanner bushing filter offers a miniature diameter of 0.071”and is the optimal form factor for designs that demand efficiency in a compact footprint.  Corry’s Micro Spanner is offered in a “C” filter configuration and provides capacitance from 10 pF to 5000 pF. 

  4. High Power RF Amplifiers: 700 MHz to 2.1 GHz

    Corry Micronics’ line of high power RF amplifiers feature up to 40% efficiency, an extended temperature range of -20oC to 55oC for MIL-STD applications, and status monitoring signals that provide diagnostic information.

  5. 3-Channel LOW PIM Attenuator

    Corry Micronics’ 3 channel, LOW PIM attenuator covers the 400 to 3000 MHz frequency range and has been specifically designed for major mobile access carriers who are attempting to measure or monitor passive intermodulation distortion/interference in communications systems.

  6. Super Non-Blocking Switch Matrix

    A super non-blocking switch matrix has the most flexible architecture, yet most complex when compared to blocking and non-blocking types.  In this configuration any input can be switched to any and all outputs.  In addition to this, multiple inputs can be routed to the same output.  Input 1, for example, can be simultaneously switched to every output or selectively switched to several outputs at once. Input 2 can also be simultaneously switched to every output or selectively switched to several outputs at once, regardless of how Input 1 (or any other input) is routed.  The same is true for all of the remaining inputs.

  7. Blocking RF Switch Matrix

    A blocking RF switch matrix can achieve high levels of isolation and lower levels of insertion loss because of their internal switches (which exhibit high isolation and low loss characteristics). They’re the simplest type of available RF switch matrix configurations.

  8. Non-Blocking RF Switch Matrix

    A non-blocking RF switch matrix is more complex than the blocking type, but it’s also more flexible.  In this configuration, an input can be switched to multiple outputs.  One input can in fact be switched to all of the outputs at once.  This provides an extra degree of flexibility compared to the blocking architecture.  However, a non-blocking architecture still has the limitation of not allowing two or more inputs to be switched to the same output.  Input 1 for example can be simultaneously switched to every output or selectively switched to several outputs at once, but no other input can be switched to any of the same outputs.

  9. Connectorized Ceramic Diplexers and Multiplexers

    Ceramic diplexers and multiplexers offer performance benefits that fall between Cavity and Lumped element diplexer capabilities and characteristics. Most often, they’re used because of a system’s size constraints. Ceramic diplexers are offered as non-hermetic surface mount designs or in hermetic housings with connectors.

  10. Diplexers/Multiplexers with Reduced Prototyping

    Diplexers and multiplexers are used to either separate or combine two different frequencies that are similar in range to one another. While bandpass filters can also be used to combine and separate signals, they’re only ideal for use with frequencies that are far apart from one another.