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  • RCA Basic Indoor Antenna
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RCA Basic Indoor Antenna

by RCA
| 47 answered questions

List Price: $9.99
Price: $7.63 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
You Save: $2.36 (24%)
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • HDTV Compatible
  • Adjustable/retractable VHF dipoles extend up to 36" to improve reception of channels 2-13
  • UHF loop for improved reception of channels 14-69
  • Off air reception of local channels
  • Attached 6 75 ohm coaxial hook-up cable with F connector for easy hook-up
115 new from $4.99 6 used from $6.99 10 refurbished from $5.90

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  • Amazon Free 30-Day Tech Support: This item is eligible for free tech support for 30 days from the date of delivery. Over the phone, our trained technicians can help you set up, configure, connect, and troubleshoot so you can start enjoying your new purchase. Owners of qualifying products can reach Tech Support by calling 1-800-362-5703. Learn more


Product Specifications

Brand NameRCA
Item Display Height9 inches

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: RCA
  • Model: ANT111F

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 8 x 7 x 9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000HKGK8Y
  • Item model number: ANT111F
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,241 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: October 2, 2001

Product Description

This high-performance indoor antenna reduces static and increases the beauty of the TV you receive over the air, including HDTV signals. Adjustable/retractable VHF dipoles extend up to 36" to improve reception of channels 2-13. Attached 6 75 ohm coaxial hook-up cable with F connector for easy hook-up. UHF loop for improved reception of channels 14-69. Off air reception of local channels.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

I have done the moving the antenna and placing it by the window and only get one channel.
mandoo4u
No one in my family watches tv much, so i decided just the basic channels with an antenna would be much more economic than cable.
Johnly L.
I am amazed at how strong our digital signal is now and we were able to pick up more channels as a result.
S. Bates

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

832 of 865 people found the following review helpful By YSC on June 12, 2007
I'm a first timer at getting OTA HDTV. This has been an experiment in progress for the past 5 weeks. I have gone through four antennas (they are all here as I write this) before finding something that's satisfactory (rather than tolerable).

I live around 25 miles from Manhattan, where the towers of most TV stations are located. I am also aware of the directional information from [...], and have experimented accordingly with its effects on reception. My apartment's windows all face north, while the signals all comes from southwest. I cannot get signals from where it comes from, and thus needed to get signals from deflections perhaps off nearby buildings and trees. It's a very poor circumstance for over-the-air reception, maybe just slightly better than being underground. Signals are weak, and are affected by weather. Stormy and windy days have shown effects at disrupting signal reception.

With this said, and without going into much detail, let's talk about the antennas. Now all these antenna have been tested with the same equipment, setup, directional adjustments, location, etc. etc. and have been tested through good an foul weather, day and night, to observe differences.

1.Terk HDTVa Terk HDTVa Indoor Amplified High-Definition Antenna for Off-Air HDTV Reception- After reading some rave reviews and high ratings at [...], log periodic types (looks like a fishbone) seems to be the way to go. I got the Terk HDTVa first, thinking that the amplification and VHF antenna should nail my reception problems at the start. However, after more than two weeks of fidgeting around ad nauseam (directions, locations, amplifications, different devices, etc.
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176 of 183 people found the following review helpful By J. Johnston on July 15, 2008
Because of costs and the fact that we don't watch much TV, our family recently decided to jettison satellite and go back to the venerable over-the-air broadcasts. I have a standard definition TV, so in anticipation of the change to DTV, I purchased this antenna alongside a digital converter box.

I decided to take a chance on this little unit because it was the least expensive out there, figuring it was worth a risk before I started sinking more money. As it turns out, the RCA antenna works great -- we have about 11 digital channels in our area and this device brings in all of them, even with the antennas fully retracted. What's more, the picture is fantastic (satellite-quality) and our digital tuner reports that the signal strength is quite strong. I had to do very little manual adjusting to make it work. I'm glad I took my chances with this little item before I started soaking my money in more sophisticated models.

Now, a disclaimer -- we live about 15 miles from a mid-sized city, so our location is pretty close. That said, I'm also within a couple of miles from an airport, which makes this little antenna more impressive.

UPDATE 1: I've experimented with several other models, including mid-range ($30-40) amplified antennas. To date, none of them have outperformed this little antenna, and most of the time their signals are inferior. The ANT111 has earned it's keep.

UPDATE 2: I found a Terk HDTVa Indoor Amplified High-Definition Antenna at a yard sale for a few dollars. It is the only antenna I have found that has outperformed this antenna. The Terk is work a look if you want to pay out the money (or can stumble on it used as I did), but the RCA antenna is still the best value for the money.
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182 of 199 people found the following review helpful By beepclick on February 24, 2008
Verified Purchase
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http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B000HKGK8Y
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139 of 155 people found the following review helpful By Look 4 Deals on August 23, 2012
My husband decided to ditch Direct TV after getting abused by them over several years and overpaying for channels we don't watch. $29.99 for 12 months, yea sure. Because at one point we moved and had to place our service on hold for several months, they continued to claim those months as $29.99 months, even though the service was not being used or paid for at the time. So when we reinstated the account, we were asked to pay the full 80 plus bucks. Anyway, this isn't about Direct TV (well sort of).

Fast forward to why I didn't want to be impressed by this antenna. So I like watching the Food Network and I knew I would no longer have that channel. We talked about getting Hulu Plus for other shows I'd want to continue watching. I was a little peeved because my husband wanted to ditch Direct TV, but still pay for a $200 or more NBA league pass. We'd be still be saving about $700 for the year, but I thought it wasn't fair that he still got to see what he wanted and wasn't going to miss anything like I would. Whatever, I have other things to do besides watch TV anyway.

SOOOOOOOO, back to the point. He gets this antenna and I think it's a joke. I haven't used an antenna for about 20 years. I'm immediately on the defense about its tacky and rather embarrassing look, I just got done "reinventing" our living room. But he placed it behind our 46" (or is it 42? I can't remember)screen so the dipoles only stuck out about 7 inches, this is at the full extension. He plugs it in and a picture takes a moment to come up.

All of a sudden I'm seeing channel 13 in crystal clear 1080i HD. I tried to play it cool so he wouldn't notice I was impressed. "Well, flip the channel" I say in an icy tone. He flips it, again it takes a moment and I'm seeing channel 11 perfectly clear.
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