Tree New Bee Amplified HD Digital Outdoor HDTV Antenna 150 Miles Long Range with Motorized 360 Degree Rotation, UHF/VHF/FM Radio with Infrared Remote Control
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- 150 Mile Range | Receive free digital High Definition TV broadcast signals. Supports Full HDTV: 720p, 1080i, 1080p
- Reception: VHF/UHF/FM | Reception range: 150 miles | Dual TV Outputs | Easy Installation | High Sensitivity Reception | Built-in Super Low Noise Amplifier | Power : AC15V 300mA
- Working Frequency: VHF 40~300MHz | UHF 470~860MHz.
- Built-in 360 degree motor rotor with wireless remote controller for rotor included
- Weather resistant and can be used on the roof or in the attic
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From the manufacturer
Amplified HD Digital Outdoor HDTV Antenna
This Amplified Indoor /Outdoor Antenna provides local television in full 1080 HD quality, for free. Its pre-assembled design and hardware provide a variety of placement options, while its enhanced signal reception outperforms antennas available from other manufacturers.
Don’t settle for a lesser picture or fewer channels when you know your TV is capable of delivering much more!
Amplified HD Digital Outdoor HDTV Antenna 150 Miles Long Range
Amplified HD Digital Outdoor HDTV Antenna
150 Miles Long Range with Motorized 360 Degree Rotation, UHF/VHF/FM Radio with Infrared Remote Control.
- Wireless remote controller for rotor (included)
- Reception: VHF/UHF/FM; Reception range: Up to 150miles
- Built-in 360 degree motor rotor
- Dual TV Outputs; Built-in Super Low Noise Amplifier
- Built-in roter & amplifier
- Cut your cable bill
Easy Set Up
Connect the antenna’s coax cable .Find the optimal placement for the antenna.Scan for available channels, and you are ready to enjoy your free content.
UHF and VHF Channels in HD
Many antennas on the market are optimized to receive only UHF broadcasts and do not reliably receive VHF. Our TV antennas are precision-tuned to receive both UHF and VHF frequencies and will provide you with the most HD content.
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This is an Amplified Digital HDTV Outdoor Antenna with Motorized 360 Degree Rotation and 150 Miles Range and Wireless Remote to control the rotor. This Outdoor HD antenna is one of the most powerful and versatile on the market. It's designed to receive UHF/VHF signals while providing high quality HDTV picture. The antenna has a built-in rotor and you can rotate the antenna from inside your house using the included wireless remote to get best reception. You can enjoy High Definition Television channels for free without the high cost of cable. The Features and Benefits of this unit include: Reception: VHF/UHF/FM; Reception range: 150 miles; Built-in Low-Noise and High Gain Amplifier; Built-in motor turns the antenna 360 degrees. The Motor turns in both directions to avoid tangles; Wireless remote controller for rotor; Control Box with Dual TV Outputs is included; High Sensitivity Reception; Built-in Super Low Noise Amplifier; Easy installation and assembles in minutes; Mounts to a pole up to 1" in diameter (pole not included). This antenna is recommended to be mounted 30 feet above ground for best reception. The Specifications Include: Max Rotation: 360 degrees; Working Frequency: VHF 40~300MHz - UHF 470~860MHz; Noise Figure: less than or equal to 2.5dB: Typical Antenna Gain: VHF 28~32dB - UHF 32~36dB; Reception Range: 150 Miles; Channels: 1~69; Impedance: 75Ohm; Max Output Level:105dB u V; Main Voltage: AC-110V/60Hz; Power : AC15V 300mA - 3W; Rotor motor input: AC15 ~ 19V; Operation Temperature: -10° C ~ 50° C; Dimension: 20" x 29" x 10”. This kit contains the following products: One - HDTV Yagi antenna with built-in rotor & amplifier; One - Rotor control box; One - Remote for rotor control box; One - 40Ft coax cable; One - 4Ft coax cable; One - power supply for rotor control box. Note: Actual range may vary and is highly dependent on your location. Addresses in valleys or areas with large obstructions such as mountains, buildings, etc will reduce effective range.
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At the time, I (oops, and forgive me) didn't do my homework, shop around, etc. I was at that big name wholesale club and it caught my eye, and the next moment in my cart. It did okay, no big complaints.
When my mom and dad solicited my help to do the same for them (sever their cable TV bill), and they being on a tight budget, I found this antenna mentioned as a favorite at antennaweb.org. I was pleased to find even a better price on Amazon for it. And with Amazon's super large repository of customer ratings, all I had to see was nearly five thousand people the bulk of which giving a big thumbs up, I found this antenna in my virtual Amazon shopping cart even faster than I had grabbed my $90 antenna off the shelf at the brick and mortar place.
After clicking to buy this antenna, I literally stopped reading the details at one point having trouble containing myself from laughing out loud. "Really?" I said. " 150 miles (compare to my 70 miles) and just $36 compared to my $90 plus tax? And this one comes with a built-in remote controlled rotation feature? No more words.... we shall see..."
Unit arrived as advertised via Prime, two days delivered to my doorstep no shipping no tax. I LOVE AMAZON PRIME! Assembly was a breeze and took only a minute or two. Now for some good reference: My dad already had the following outdoor antenna mounted on his roof: (Phillips MANT940 UHF Digital and Analog Indoor/Outdoor Antenna) That Phillips had cost about $55 and was originally being used indoors. I offered to mount it on his roof to try to get better reception. It was better mounted on his roof but in his words he still needed "a lot more stations". I had pole mounted it and strapped to his chimney. So all I had to do was swap his old antenna out for this one, by loosening a couple of screws and the antenna cable itself, replacing with this model. I was hoping that the existing pole would fit into this antenna, because the ROTOR on this antenna is where you mount to the pole - there are two orange thumb wheels. Luckily, an exact fit! And I had this antenna mounted in place of his old one on the roof in minutes.
This antenna comes with a 40 foot coax antenna cable, but I was able to use the existing one installed with the prior antenna. At the TV end of things, you just plug the white coax antenna cable into the included black box "antenna" connection. The box then has 2 TV OUT antenna connections. This is NICE, so you don't need to purchase a splitter if you want to run a second TV on this new antenna. TV1 antenna connection is actually a 3 foot coax wire permanently attached to the black box, which you connect to the "antenna IN" on your TV. Use TV2 if you want to connect a second TV. It's okay if the other TV is 20, 40, or more feet away - use a low loss cable and make sure it is a straight run (one wire, do not use multiple cables attached using those double threaded connectors - each antenna wire connection will reduce signal loss!).
After all was connected, we ran the TV's "initial setup" where it scanned for channels with strong enough signal to add. When all was done, this sucker was surprising!! Without remembering exactly, here's a pretty good estimate comparing the $55 Phillips, and this $36:
Phillips: Stable Channels (6, 10, 12, 25, 36, 64). Watchable but would flicker at least once every 1-2 minutes, to much worse (4, 5, 7, 27, 28).
NOTE : For all channel references, I am only indicating the "main" or "-1" first channel broadcast from the tower. Most of the above channels in the Stable or Watchable have -1, -2, -3 or more, but since they are from the same location I don't mention them because the -2, -3, -4 etc channels are pretty much all the same as the main "-1" channel.
OK NOW THIS ANTENNA: NO LIE, ALL CHANNELS THAT IT DETECTED WERE WATCHABLE AND GLITCH FREE FOR ABOUT 3-5 MINUTES WE TESTED AFTER A FULL NEW CHANNEL SCAN:
All Channels glitch free this antenna (2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 10, 12, 19, 25, 27, 36, 38, 56, 58, 61, 64, 65, 66, 68, 69). And as I say, all of these channels have their dash 2, dash-3, etc channels, so the above 20 channel towers result in over 60 HD channels! And this was NOT ROTATING the antenna at all - we never touched it after initial installation.
In short, this antenna blew our mind, and so I give it a rating of 5 stars.
Now Here's more important info to keep it real, to allow you to decide if you MIGHT need a better antenna still in your situation:
I mounted this antenna in my attic to test it before I brought it to my dad's to install it. I live only 5 miles from my dad. For whatever reason (maybe I am in a lower altitude? I have more line-of-sight obstructions being in the next town over?) I only was able to discover about half of the channels he did, and some of those would go glitch every minute or two. So this is proof that location means so much - and more important still is the more intangible "line of sight" and "visual and signal obstructions" that you can't tell if are present, which will determine your ultimate success with any antenna.
More: When I first installed and ran auto discover at my dads, and it found "all" (about 20 different stations) that all came in strong, I remembered that antennaweb.org said that if you are not using an antenna with a rotor and thus not going to be constantly rotating when changing the channel, then it gave a "best single direction" to point your antenna based on your address. For example, you don't want to point it to the very closest towers, as you should be able to get them pointing almost any direction. So it gives a direction to point based on a best average of close-to-medium range towers. Anyway, after we installed, autodiscovered, and found he was getting ALL seeming channels and no glitching, I found that his antenna was facing WEST, and antennaweb.org said he should face EAST for best average overall reception. I then did test his rotor (it works good, but you can't tell which direction by looking at the remote or the box. You have to physically watch the antenna, and have someone rotate it a bit more, look again, etc. Short of it: After pointing it to EAST indicated by antennaweb.org, he lost about half of his channels, or they were glitching!! We did not bother running the autodiscover again - perhaps it now would have found OTHER channels not found the first time around as a possible explanation, but he wanted and was happy with exactly what was discovered originally, and the fact that ALL were stable. So we used the remote control to again rotate back to WEST, and the original log list came in again and was again stable.
Remote: To rotate the antenna, you can either press the single RED button on the antenna black box, OR you can press either of 2 small red buttons on the mini remote control. I am not sure why they put 2 small buttons on the remote control, because the way it works: hold any red button down (either on the mini remote, or the single red button on the main antenna box), and your antenna will rotate (sort of fast too) until it has reached the end of 360 degree turn, then immediately begin rotating the other way. So hold ANY button down, and the antenna will rotate one way, stop, rotate the other way a full turn, stop, rotate the other way 360 degrees, stop, etc. It woiuld be NICE if on the mini remote you could hold ONE button down, and it would rotate only ONE WAY until it stopped, then just stop. Then you could press the OTHER mini remote red button to go the other way. That is NOT how it works, but it would be nice, since then you could (with practice) know which direction it is going, or that it has stopped and is now facing (it's stop point which you could learn), so that you could then keep a cheat sheet of those hard to get channels, along with their actual tower direction (from antennaweb.org), and custom rotate when you need to for certain channels. The fact that no matter which rottate button you press, the antenna just keeps rotating, changing direction and going the other way, without you knowing anything about it's direction ever without physically looking, makes it very hard.
Other fact: the rotating motoor (which is connected to the antenna and will be on your roof or in the attic), does NOT need batteries. It supplies power by using the AC power adapter at the antenna box in your house near the TV, and sends the voltage on top of the antenna signal, using the coax antenna wire to supply power to the rotation motor at the antenna. THAT is a cool feature.
Hope this review helps. I love it, but there is a lot to HD antennas, and so much about how it will work for you is the unknown pieces like overall elevation, line-of-sight, and buildings, power lines, etc, that may happen to be between your home and the broadcasting tower antenna, for which you can't know. But I think this may very well be about as good of an antenna as you can get for under $40. Try this first, unless you know based on a neighbor's use of this same antenna proves to show you need a lot stronger antenna. By the way: This antenna is advertised as 150 miles. I can't say that it isn't, especially due to my dad's superior success. But I checked, and NO WHERE on the retail box or on the paperwork for this antenna, does it say the rated "mileage" anywhere. My last comment, about many HD antennas in general: I have seen some reviews that say things like "I took this antenna apart (not necessarily this one), and many of the metal "elements" are NOT CONNECTED anywhere - so in effect they do nothing, and are completely for show/looks". I can say from my electronics background that "no" - don't believe that. Meaning, As far as antennas go, metal elements that are part of a particular antenna, even though are not making electrical connection to the antenna main housing, or show an "OPEN" circuit to the antenna wire, are DEFINITELY part of the design, and DO SERVE to greatly affect the overall gain in signal measured at the TV on the antenna wire itself.
I purchased this for my parents who had never had TV in their home and they were thrilled with the channels they received, but I can’t recommend this product to anyone for even short-term use.
If the company responds to this review and takes corrective action, I will update this review, but the return prompts on Amazon were no longer active.
For me, this picked up channels better at only about 7 ft off the ground (mounted to my deck railing) for some reason. I tested there initially then I mounted it up on the roof thinking it would be even better higher but that wasn't the case.
I recently read about a bigger, heavier, slightly more expensive RCA antenna that many Amazon customers love, so, I tried it thinking I was upgrading. It was really nice and well made but it got 3 channels now matter where I put it or where I pointed it so, I put this one back up because it brings in 11 channels which is pretty unheard of in this area. Some of those are weather sensitive but that is normal for here.
So, for my tree filled, mountainous location; nothing has beat this little antenna.
We used TV fool to see what that site thought about receptivity here and it wasn't encouraging. Our best shot looked to be out to the Albany, NY area - 42 miles away and over on the other side of the Taconics. TV fool suggested aiming an antenna's boom at 277° and, basically, praying. Other signal-strength-estimating sites were even more discouraging. But you know, this antenna was only $33 or so and we thought we'd give it a try. I mean, our satellite tv service expense continued to inch upward in cost and the selection wasn't getting any better.
I was underwhelmed while unboxing the antenna. VERY lightweight construction - much plastic with a thin metal overlay on the flip-up plastic parabolic reflectors. Stout plastic, though.
Assembly was straightforward. Use ten small screws to attach the five vibrating elements to the boom, attach the boom to the body with one screw. Flip out one parabolic reflector and then use four screws to attach the plastic-housed electric rotor to the plastic mast mount and then attach the rotor/mount to the body with four more screws. Five minutes.
Got some v-mounts for up near the eaves and a four-foot wooden dowel to use as a mast. Mounted the antenna to the mast and then scabbed out the satellite tv coax to use for the antenna. (The satellite company won't want the cable back and the satellite antenna's location was conveniently right next to where I was mounting this antenna.) Used a compass to aim the boom at 277°. Cleaned up and went back into the house.
Made a cup of coffee. Ruminated about: The narrative history of poor-to-nil receptivity here; The surrounding mountain ranges and lack of direct sight line to Albany; TV fool's estimate of poor receptivity here; The cheesy, lightweight plastic-y construction of this unit. Oh. Well.
Re-connected the basement coax through to the ground floor telly, plugged in the preamp and attached the antenna and tv coax, then turned on the telly. NOTHING!
Thought. Thought again. Oh, NO! I had the tv looking at "cable" channels. I don't HAVE cable. Looking fast at the tv owner's manual (a Samsung flat screen, fully hdtv-ready) I found the section on "Air" as a source. Air? Huh. Whatever. So. tv-menued over to "Air" and did a scan. 3-5 minutes later the scan was complete and I was looking at a menu of 15+ CHANNELS!
O.K., so not all of them came in 100% with the antenna pointed out to 277°. But WOW. Several stations are coming in crystal-clear and others are acceptable with some rotation of the antenna. Watching hockey right now!
I. Am. SOOO. Happy! Goodbye satellite company. With some DSL for internet and an internet box for streaming, if I want to watch something it's available.
Downsides: Well, this antenna will underwhelm you with its lightweight construction. (Although, antenna-mast-weight-load wise that may be a good thing.) Aiming is not as precise as I'd like (a bit of slop in the aiming motor). One cannot see where the antenna's "pointing" while in the house - there's no indication on the pre-amp/rotor-sending unit. And one final downside: Makes me think about what might happen with a nice Yagi, a preamp and a good antenna mast rotator with an indoor degree-of-compass indicator.
If you've been looking at outdoor antennae for hdtv, thinking about cutting the cable or sinking the satellite, go ahead and buy this nifty, lightweight, powerful little unit. It's pretty cheap. It works. It's very unlikely that you'll be disappointed.