All commercial FM Band which is in between(87.5MHz to 108MHz) simultaneously blocked by this Wideband FM Jammer.
How Its Work Or Operation Principle:
Sawtooth and white-noise signal generator:
This wideband jammer simultaneously blocks all transmissions within a desired band typically by “sweeping” across the desired band to be blocked, starting at the lowest frequency and ending at the highest frequency of the band. For this purpose a linear sawtooth signal is applied to the modulator in the FM transmitter described here. The transmitter uses varactor diodes in the tuning circuit to determine the transmitters frequency of operation.Applying a sawtooth signal to the varactor diodes results in the transmission frequency changing with respect to the changing voltage of the sawtooth. As the voltage of the sawtooth signal increases so does the frequency at which the transmitter transmits. This cycle is repeated many times a second.
A sawtooth signal generator is shown in Below figure. To ensure the jamming signal sounds natural, white noise is added to the sawtooth signal. To improve stability, consider feeding power to the Operational Amplifiers seperately be means of a voltage divider for each (use the same component values as shown in the schematic).
The FM transmitter shown in figure b(1) consists of two main sections, the modulator (as described above) and a linear RF power amplifier.
The adjustment of the trimmer capacitors is not described here, trial-and-error was used. Start with the first and end with the last making small adjustments each time until the desired effect is achieved (be patient, it will eventually work correctly). It is important to note that the trimmer capacitor connected to the emitter and collector of transistor TR1 is adjusted such that the modulator oscillates correctly as it is the source of the jamming signal. Using a FM radio, listen to the transmitted signal, you should only hear white-noise when the trimmer capacitors are correctly adjusted.
With the trimmer capacitors adjusted correctly the transmitter output power is approximately +30 dB to +40 dB across the band, which is theoretically sufficient to block all stations within a radius of about twenty to fifty metres from the antenna. A transmitter with lower output power is shown in figure b(2).
The power supply, shown in figure c, consists of two 30 Volt adjustable power supplies. The first, feeding power to the FM transmitter, should be adjusted to a maximum voltage of 17 Volts because the maximum Vce voltage of transistor TR4 is 17 Volts. Applying voltages above this will result in permanently damaging the transistor. FM transmitters are susceptible to mains hum, therefore a ripple filter (consisting of a large capacitor and choke) is included in power supply feeding the transmitter.