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

Hi:
Please dont get upset at me.
I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.
Im 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. Lets 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
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*plonk*
Do not reply to this generic message, it was automatically generated; you have been kill-filed, either for being boringly stupid, repetitive, unfunny, ineducable, repeatedly posting politics, religion or off-topic subjects to a sci. newsgroup, attempting cheapskate free advertising for profit, because you are a troll, simply insane or any combination or permutation of the aforementioned reasons; any reply will go unread.
Boringly stupid is the most common cause of kill-filing, but because this message is generic the other reasons have been included. You are left to decide which is most applicable to you.
There is no appeal, I have despotic power over whom I will electronically admit into my home and you do not qualify as a reasonable person I would wish to converse with or even poke fun at. Some weirdoes are not kill- filed, they amuse me and I retain them for their entertainment value as I would any chicken with two heads, either one of which enables the dumb bird to scratch dirt, step back, look down, step forward to the same spot and repeat the process eternally.
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I hope you find this explanation is satisfactory but even if you don't, damnly my frank, I don't give a dear. Have a nice day.
Hi:
Please dont get upset at me.
I apologize profusely for posting something similar in a different thread. However, you will notice some difference as you read.
Im 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. Lets 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
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GreenXenon wrote: [snip crap]
1) Einstein, Albert. "ber einen die Erzeugung und Verwandlung des Lichtes betreffenden heuristischen Gesichtspunkt," Annalen der Physik 17 132 (1905).
2) idiot
--
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http://www.mazepath.com/uncleal/
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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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