10W Audio Amplifier circuit based on TDA1910


Simple and cheap, that's the advantage of this circuit. Although the output power is not high but audio quality is good, because TDA1910 has a very low noise feature. This circuit suitable for use as a student project.

10W Audio Amplifier circuit based on TDA1910

About TDA1910:
The TDA1910 is a monolithic integrated circuit in MULTIWATT® package, intended for use in Hi-Fi audio power applications, as high quality TV sets.

The TDA 1910 meets the DIN 45500 (d = 0.5%) guaranteed output power of 10W when used at 24V/4W. At 24V/8W the output power is 7W min.

TDA1910 Features:

  • muting facility
  • protection against chip over temperature
  • very low noise
  • high supply voltage rejection
  • low “switch-on” noise.

Download TDA1910 Datasheet for complete TDA1910 reference

Simple FM Transmitter

This FM transmitter claimed to be a very good transmitter. This circuit is worked very well since this circuit is actually copied from available electronic kit.
Simple FM Transmitter circuit diagram

Component part:

R1 100K
R2 220K
R3 22R
R4 1K trimmer
R5 1K
R6 56K
R7 1M
R8 1K2
T1 BF244A or BF245A FET
T2 2N3819 FET
T3 BC307/8/9 or BC557/8/9 PNP

D1 Varicap diode (eg. BB119)
D2 1N4148
C1 5pF ceramic
C2 6pF ceramic
C3 15pF ceramic
C4 trimmer cap
C5 15pF ceramic
C6 1nF ceramic
C7 100uF electrolytic
C8 4.7uF electrolytic
C9 100pF ceramic

Frequency range is 100-108 MHz. The circuit is only mono circuit, and accepts an audio input from either a microphone or other source. The input impedance is 1Mohm. The input sensitivity is 5mV and the max input signal is 10mV. The transmitted signal can be picked up on a FM radio. The circuit can be used for short-range transmission, eg. for wireless microphones.

The power supply to use is 9-14 V DC, one of the little rectangular 9V batteries is fine. Connect this to the + and - points on the PCB. The sound input goes to the points marked "MIKE". The antenna should be connected to the point marked "ANT". The emitter's output impedance is 50 ohms. You can make your own fancy antenna if you like.

Source: http://www.high-voltage-lab.com/77/small-radio-transmitter