# Exact frequency-to-amplitude -- and visa versa -- conversion. Is it possible? Does it exist?

Hi:
Please don’t get upset at me.
I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.
I’m thinking of a theoretical device that switches frequency with peak- to-peak amplitude and visa versa in the following manner.
An electron volt is 1.602 × 10^-19 joules. Let’s say the amplitude is measures in volts.
One electron has a charge of 1.602 × 10^-19 coulomb.
In my hypothetical device the input of a signal that has a frequency of A Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of B volts will result in the output of a signal that has a frequency of B Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of A x [1.602 × 10^-19 volts].
In this device, a higher peak-to-peak input voltage [whether or not it goes below the x-axis of a graph] will result in a higher output frequency.
A higher input voltage itself will not necessarily result in a higher output frequency than a lower input voltage. However, a higher peak-to- peak input voltage will result in a higher output frequency than a lower input peak-to-peak voltage.
Is such a device possible? If so, does it exist?
There are several applications I can think of for this device:
1. Transmitting/recording too high a frequency signal on a medium that does not have the bandwidth required to handle the high-frequency
2. Transmitting/recording too large and amplitude signal on a medium that does not have the dynamic range required to handle the large amplitude
3. Generating a higher-frequency signal from a bunch of lower- frequency signals
Thanks
âœ–
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<%-name%>
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Hi:
Please don’t get upset at me.
I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.
I’m thinking of a theoretical device that switches frequency with peak- to-peak amplitude and visa versa in the following manner.
An electron volt is 1.602 × 10^-19 joules. Let’s say the amplitude is measures in volts.
One electron has a charge of 1.602 × 10^-19 coulomb.
In my hypothetical device the input of a signal that has a frequency of A Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of B volts will result in the output of a signal that has a frequency of B Hz and a peak-to-peak amplitude of A x [1.602 × 10^-19 volts].
In this device, a higher peak-to-peak input voltage [whether or not it goes below the x-axis of a graph] will result in a higher output frequency.
A higher input voltage itself will not necessarily result in a higher output frequency than a lower input voltage. However, a higher peak-to- peak input voltage will result in a higher output frequency than a lower input peak-to-peak voltage.
Is such a device possible? If so, does it exist?
There are several applications I can think of for this device:
1. Transmitting/recording too high a frequency signal on a medium that does not have the bandwidth required to handle the high-frequency
2. Transmitting/recording too large and amplitude signal on a medium that does not have the dynamic range required to handle the large amplitude
3. Generating a higher-frequency signal from a bunch of lower- frequency signals
Thanks
âœ–
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<%-name%>
GreenXenon wrote: [snip crap]
1) Einstein, Albert. "Über einen die Erzeugung und Verwandlung des Lichtes betreffenden heuristischen Gesichtspunkt," Annalen der Physik 17 132 (1905).
2) idiot
--
Uncle Al
http://www.mazepath.com/uncleal/
âœ–
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<%-name%>
GreenXenon wrote:

The biggest problem I can see is getting the 'scope probes hooked up to one electron.
Give it a try. Don't post back here until you've succeeded.
--
Paul Hovnanian mailto: snipped-for-privacy@Hovnanian.com
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