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Raddy RF760 SSB Shortwave Radio FM AM SW CB VHF UHF WX AIR Marine Full Band Receiver | NOAA Alert | Rechargeable

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SKU: 725-10-RF760
  • Regular price $129.99
  • Regular price $99.99 SAVE $-30.00


Only -7 left in stock


Why Choose Raddy RF760?
Compared with others, we ① Add adjustable bandwidth in SSB mode ② Add an external wire antenna with a 3.5mm connector to improve the SW reception quality ③ Upgrade the sound quality for a better listening experience ④Include NOAA broadcast and weather hazards alert.

Full-band Radio with SSB: This tiny radio can receive AM, FM, CB, WX, NOAA Weather band plus Alert, Shortwave (2-30MHz) with Single Side Band and UHF, VHF, and VHF Aviation (Airband). With the help of SSB, RF760 can be efficient in reaching long-range and pick up the worldwide stations when the internet or satellite is not available.

Ideal Radio for SW Listener! This radio allows fully automatic or manual search and storage up to 700 stations. It features a tuning knob for tuning stations, making it quick and accurate to select the channels you want.

Pocket-size: The RF760 is a cool portable world band shortwave radio which is surprisingly small and light. Its dimension is 4.4 x 2.4 x 0.8" / 11.1 x 6 x 2CM and only weighs 0.46LB/0.25KG.

"Double 3.5mm" Accessories:
RF760 comes with an earphone and a 9.7Ft wire external antenna, the former guaranteeing a private music world and the latter a stable reception.

CLICK HERE to download user manual.


RELATED BLOG
The Raddy RF760 Shortwave Radio
A while back, I purchased the Raddy RF750 Multimedia Music Player and did a blog post reviewing that remarkable little radio. The folks at Radioddity reached out to me recently to see if I would be interested in taking a look at their latest offering. A week or so later, I received the Raddy RF760. [Disclaimer: In the interest of full disclosure, this radio was sent to me free of charge to evaluate and review. This was with the understanding that I would write an honest and unbiased review.]   What It Is The seller refers to the RF760 as a “full-band radio”. That’s an apt description, since it covers everything from the AM broadcast band up through the UHF range. Raddy RF760 Portable shortwave Receiver Here are the specs from the iraddy.com website: • FM 1: 64.0-108MHZ • FM 2: 76.0-108MHZ • FM 3: 87.5-108MHZ • AM: 520-1710KHZ • SW: 2.00-30.00MHZ • CB: 25.00-28.00MHZ • AIR: 118.00-138.00MHZ • VHF UHF: 20.000-520MHZ • VHF: 30.00-223.00MHZ • VHF: 144.00-148.00MHZ • VHF: 156.025-163.275MHZ • UHF: 430.00-520.00MHZ • WX: 162.400-162.550MHZ • Product dimensions: 4.37 x 2.36 x 0.79’’ / 11.1 x 6 x 2CM • Lithium battery: BL5C 1000mAH 3.7v 3.8WH • Loudspeaker: Ф40MM 8Ω 1W • Headphone output: 3.5MM stereo input • External antenna hole: 3.5MM • Storage Capacity:700 stations in total(FM: 100, MW: 100, SW: 100, AIR: 100, CB: 100, VHF/UHF: 100, UBD: 100) With the battery installed, the RF760 weighed in at a mere 3.8 ounces (108 grams) on my kitchen scale. The box includes: • RF760 radio • 1000MAH 3.7V Lithium battery • Earbuds • USB-C cable for charging • External antenna wire (approx. 10 feet) • Wrist strap • Storage pouch • User manual   RF760 vs RF750 It's clear from the specifications that the RF760 is not an upgraded RF750. The RF750, with its Bluetooth and ability to play MP3 files, is more of a multimedia player. The RF760 does not have those capabilities, but, rather, provides expanded frequency coverage. The Raddy RF760 (left) and the Raddy RF750 In my view, the RF760 is aimed more towards shortwave listeners and scanning enthusiasts. It includes features like selectable bandwidths, selectable demodulation modes on certain bands (AM/USB/LSB/NFM), and adjustable squelch. The RF760 also includes a headphone jack (earbuds included) and a connection for an external wire antenna. These features are lacking on the RF750. The RF760 also has a digital display, which the RF750 does not. Both radios are charged via a USB-C connector. The RF760's additional features come with a higher price tag. As of this writing, it was selling for $99.99 USD   My Impressions The RF760 is one small radio. It’s roughly about the size of an Altoids tin and weighs next to nothing. (It weighs about 0.65 ounces less than the RF750.) You can fit the RF760 in a shirt pocket, and you might even forget that it’s in there. There’s a lot going on with the RF760. Even with the power off, a press of any button will light up the display showing time and temperature. Oh yeah, did I mention this thing even has a built-in thermometer? It even includes an alarm clock and a sleep timer. If you can think of a function, the RF760 probably has it. The user manual does a decent job of covering the myriad of features in this radio. The small size of the printed manual, however, is a little tough on my old eyes. Fortunately, the website has a PDF version of the manual for downloading. The softcopy manual allows me to search for specific functions, which is handy. I also stored a copy on my cell phone, so I always have it available. As is typical of manuals for Chinese products, some of the wording is not always clear. For example, a section covering how to delete a station that has been saved to memory is titled “Delete the radio.” The various configuration options (e.g., bandwidth, demodulation mode, tuning increments) vary according to the band you are on. Once you get the hang of it, navigating through the options and selecting specific values becomes an easy task. In the FM mode, the sound quality is reasonably good, considering the RF760's diminutive size. In all honesty though, I think the RF760’s audio lacks the richness and fullness of the RF750. When using the included earbuds, however, the RF760’s audio is greatly improved. On FM, make sure you have the radio set for the proper de-emphasis (75 microseconds here in the U.S.). The weather alert function is one of the more important features for me, and I had the opportunity to give it a “real world” test. My area was under a tornado watch, and we had multiple severe thunderstorm warnings. While tuned to the weather band, a long press of the “SET” button places the radio in the “SCAN” mode. When NOAA issues an alert, the radio comes on with a brief tone followed by the weather station’s audio. There’s no loud siren like the RF750 has, but that’s fine with me. After an alert, you need to long-press the “SET” button to go back into the “SCAN” mode. During the storms, the RF760’s weather alert function worked flawlessly, going off three or four times. Tuning is interesting in that it uses a combination of two methods: up/down tuning buttons on the front panel and a rotary “shuttle tuning” knob on the right side of the radio. You can select the tuning increments for the buttons, which is helpful. You can also select the digit of the displayed frequency that is adjusted by the rotary knob. Now, I’m an old “knob spinner” from way back, so I’m generally not a big fan of using buttons for tuning. However, once you get the hang of using the shuttle tuning knob, you can tune to a specific frequency quickly. You can also scan the selected band by long-pressing the “up” or “down” tuning buttons. There’s a lot of information shown on the display panel. On such a small radio, though, I find a few of the smaller items hard to read with my old eyes. Fortunately, these are items that I don’t have to deal with often. You folks with better eyes probably won’t have a problem. I haven’t done any formal measurements on battery life, but you should be able to go for days before recharging. The USB-C charging port is handy; I can charge the radio with the same chargers I use for my phone.   Bottom Line The RF760 is a small, lightweight, and feature-packed radio. For camping or in my emergency go-kit, I’d go with the versatility of the RF760. It’s like the Swiss Army knife of radios. I especially like how the NOAA weather alert feature is implemented on this radio. However, If I want to listen to music while working around the house, I’d go with the RF750 and it’s superior audio. 73, Craig WB3GCK
The Raddy RF760: Light, Portable, Powerful
By Robert Gulley K4PKM I confess to have been a little bit skeptical when Thomas asked me to review this radio, not because of past experience with RADDY, but because tiny radios in general don’t usually impress me, and I have had plenty of them over the years and considered most of them a novelty. There are a few exceptions, of course, such as the C.Crane Skywave or the Tecsun PL-368, but for the most part there are simply too many limitations to tiny radios for my listening style (this one can literally fit in a shirt pocket!). Upon opening the box I was still skeptical, despite the rather impressive packaging and extras. But hey, a little skepticism is a good thing, right?! The radio comes with some nice accessories! Accessories The radio comes with a thin carry case to protect it from scratches, a rechargeable lithium battery, strap, earbuds and a wire antenna to improve shortwave reception. There is also a Type “C” USB cable for charging the battery. Oh, and a spare set of earbud covers – a nice touch! Ergonomics Picking up the radio I noticed right away it has a solid, comfortable feel to the unit. I start with that because most tiny radios feel very flimsy, and usually have something of a rough or hard plastic feel to them. This radio has a glossy feel to it, meaning it is comfortable and actually nice looking. Looks aside, I must admit the ergonomics of the radio impress me. I like the feel of it in my hand, and the controls are laid out well for one-handed operation. Being left-handed, that is not always the case, but the controls seem well thought out for either right- or left-handed folks. As you can see in the images there are two primary rows of buttons, as well as a tuning knob on the right side of the radio. There is also a belt clip on the back which is unobtrusive – I can’t speak to its longevity as I really never clip a radio to my belt, but for those who do, I suspect it will hold up well with a little care. The telescopic antenna (fixed) is rather impressive as well, measuring ~18 inches in height when fully extended. As one might imagine, at this length the antenna is fairly fragile – I would not walk around with it fully extended while attached to my belt. For hand-holding it should be just fine, and standing upright on a table it does not tip over, but if out in an open-air environment with a strong breeze it will tip over, so a stand would be advisable. The display is very readable, and the orange background light which pops on when making adjustments is quite nice. The light stays on for ~9 seconds after pushing any of the buttons. Another nice feature of the radio is a press of any button while the radio is off will turn on the display, indicating time, temperature, and battery strength. Yes, it has a built-in thermometer, and it seems quite accurate, at least on the unit I received. On top there is an external antenna jack, headphone jack, and slot for the strap.   Operation For such a small radio it is literally packed with features. I will not go over all of them in this review, but I will cover some of the highlights as well as make mention of most features at least in passing. I was not expecting so many features in this little radio, so I was pleasantly surprised by some of the more advanced options. Naturally the radio has AM/FM capabilities, as well as weather, air, VHF above the air band, SW and CB (yes, CB!). There is also a customizable frequency range setting for monitoring a desired set of user-selected frequencies. There are presets available for various modes listed in the manual, including predefined amateur radio bands and shortwave stations (always subject to change, of course!). There is an attenuate function available if needed, as well as numerous step modes for tuning various modes. One interesting feature of the radio is two separate tuning methods, one by up and down buttons, and the other by a tuning knob on the side. These can be set independently of each other in terms of the step-change on a given band. This is particularly useful when scanning a band with the buttons after a station is found, because sometimes being slightly off frequency can produce a better signal – the scroll wheel can be used to make as little as 1 Hz changes. Finally, there is a very useful bandwidth feature which can change between 3, 2.5, 2, 1.8, 1, and 6 kHz. Tuning is quite functional both with the scroll wheel and the tuning buttons. Holding down the tuning buttons will start a scan of the current band, and a longer press will speed up the scan if no stations are found initially. Unlike some scanning radios, when a signal is found, scanning stops and does not resume. I like that feature better than the alternative method of some radios restarting a scan after 5 seconds or similar. I want time to figure out what I am hearing, and a short stop does not really allow for that most of the time. This is a very compact and lightweight radio! Reception I have to say I am impressed with this little radio. I have listened to amateur frequencies, shortwave frequencies, AM/FM, weather and tried airband (nothing close to me except a minor airfield). I live in a very quiet location in terms of local man-made interference, and this provides a great opportunity to really test out a radio’s sensitivity. My conclusion may surprise you as it did me. This is one sensitive radio, given its small form factor and limited antenna movement. (I did not test the external antenna option. While it has one, I felt it only fair to make tests using the built-in antenna on all the radios I compared it with, thus eliminating extraneous or otherwise hard to compare situations.) Side by side with one of my favorite portables, the Sangean ATS-909X2, this little guy was right in there with difficult to receive stations. While the Sangean has a much larger speaker and therefore fuller sound, in terms of actual reception, most stations came in about equally. I even used an old, but very reliable Select-A-Tenna to boost AM reception on both radios, assuming the Sangean has a much larger ferrite rod given its size, and yet both performed equally well next to the passive antenna. Impressive! On various shortwave and amateur stations the RADDY RF760 held its own again, picking up almost station for station what the Sangean and the Sony 7600 GR (another favorite of mine) did, in a package less than 1/3 the size of the Sony, and about ¼ the size of the Sangean. Am I going to dump my Sony and/or my Sangean? Of course not – there are many reasons I prefer those radios for my daily use. But if I were wanting to go extremely lightweight/portable, the RADDY is a keeper with impressive performance and most features one could want in a portable radio, all while still fitting in your shirt pocket. I truly do not know how one could get much better performance or features in another radio this size. It makes one wonder where can they go from here? FM reception is also quite good, pulling in weaker stations while still being quite listenable. I have heard a few stations on this radio which I have not caught before, and this with some atmospheric noise due to storms in the region. Likewise, listening to AM while there were storms in the general area, still allowed for reasonable reception. As we all know AM broadcasts are highly susceptible to atmospheric noise, especially lightning, but this radio recovered nicely after each static crash. Some radios seem to linger longer in recovery after such events, but this radio was quick to bring back in the signals.   Negatives In short, there really are not any glaring negatives to this radio, so allow me to point out some little things which are, after all more about personal preference than any deficiency in the radio. Your mileage may vary, as they say. An articulating antenna would be a nice touch, but that might require an increase in size, and likely would make the antenna more susceptible to damage. Many times, being able to bend an antenna this way or that can improve a signal. Changing the frequency steps can be a little fiddly at times, but that’s probably me When powering on, the short press acts like pressing any other button, meaning the light comes on, the time, temp, and battery power indicator displays. A longer press brings up the sleep timer. Two short presses turns on the radio, but not too short of presses. This takes a little getting used to, and I would prefer one longer press to turn on the radio, with the two short presses activating the sleep timer, but that, I know, is getting really nit-picky! Conclusion If you are in the market for a small, lightweight, but solid radio – this RF760 is definitely one you should consider. It is so light as to be almost weightless, compact but with easily reachable and useful controls, and has more modes and features than almost any similar radio I have run across. As an old-timer I have to shake my head in amazement at what can be packed into such a small radio these days! This certainly isn’t your grandpa’s transistor radio (and it’s even smaller!). Cheers!
What is NOAA Weather Radio?
We've released a NOAA weather license-free radio (FRS & PMR446), which is with dual display and dual watch function, Radioddity FS-TI / PR-T1. Radioddity T1 comes with the function of automatically scanning through 10 available weather (WX) band channels and locking onto the strongest weather channel to alert you of severe weather updates.  Let's learn something about NOAA weather radios. This quick-to-read article will give you the instructions you need to be fully informed about Weather Service watches, warnings, forecasts and emergencies. An NOAA-equipped device is a “must have” when you’re out hiking, camping, skiing and for businesses that regularly operate outdoors. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) is a scientific agency that’s part of the U.S. Department of Commerce. They report on ocean and atmospheric conditions and warn of dangerous weather approaching. Their nationwide radio station network, NOAA Weather Radio All Hazards (NWR), broadcasts continuously 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, issuing reports on all types of hazards, including natural disasters (avalanches, earthquakes), environmental disasters (oil spills and chemical releases) and public safety issues (such as 911 telephone outages, AMBER alerts or a terrorist attack). They work with the Federal Communication Commission’s (FCC) Emergency Alert System to be the single trusted source for all weather and emergency bulletins. Their extensive network of transmitters covers the entire U.S. How Can I Listen to NOAA Weather Radio? To listen to these important broadcasts, you’ll need a special receiver or scanner that can pick up the stations. The NOAA weather radio band can be found in standalone receivers designed to receive these specific frequencies and in multi-band receivers such as AM/FM radios, CB radios, shortwave receivers, VHF marine radios, scanners, car radios and GMRS/FRS two-way radios. NOAA stations broadcast in the VHF public service band and are found at these 7 frequencies (in MHz): 162.400, 162.425, 162.450, 162.475, 162.500, 162.525 and 162.550. Whether or not a two-way radio has built-in NOAA weather stations which will be indicated in the product’s details. To tune in to a weather channel, it’s typically as easy as pushing a single button, but this may vary between models. Check your owner’s manual for details. Channels 1 through 7 are the weather radio channels. Depending on your model of radio, a particular weather channel frequency will be assigned to a certain channel. Is My Area Covered by NOAA Weather Radio? To see the coverage in your particular region, see the NOAA Weather Radio All Hazards coverage map. They also provide a station listing by state, county coverage listing and transmitter search. Typing in your city or state and then clicking on the location on the map will bring up the transmitters in the area. Once you know the transmitter’s frequency, you can find which channel on your radio is programmed to it and then activate that channel according to your radio’s instructions. Why the NOAA Weather Radio Network is So Important For keeping all your family members and friends on a road trip or hiking adventure informed of an approaching storm, landslide or local flooding, a walkie-talkie system with NOAA radio stations is invaluable. It can be literally life-saving, in the event of an earthquake or a hurricane, and at the very least, knowing about a major tie-up due to a large-scale emergency can save valuable time that would otherwise be spent stuck in traffic. It’s a feature that’s even available on less expensive models, making them not just a smart but also an easy decision! Source: TECHWHOLESALE


Why Choose Raddy RF760?

Compared with others
① Add adjustable bandwidth in SSB mode
② Add an external wire antenna with a 3.5mm connector to improve the SW reception quality
③ Upgrade the sound quality for a better listening experience
④Include NOAA broadcast and weather hazards alert.

Full-band Radio with SSB

This tiny radio can receive AM, FM, CB, WX, NOAA Weather band plus Alert, Shortwave (2-30 MHz) with Single Side Band and UHF, VHF, and VHF Aviation (Airband). With the help of SSB, RF760 can be efficient in reaching long-range and pick up the worldwide stations when the internet or satellite is not available.
High Memory Capacity

This radio allows fully automatic or manual search and storage up to 700 stations. It features a tuning knob for tuning stations, making it quick and accurate to select the channels you want.
2 Ways of Power Source

RF760 uses a standard 1000mAh BL-5C battery, which is safe and easy to find in the market. In addition, you can recharge the radio directly by using the included USB-C cable.

 

Additional NOAA Alert

Always be one step ahead of horrible weather. The NOAA function will automatically scan and send alerts to keep you aware of approaching severe weather. Another communication option in times of disaster when cellular towers are always overloaded.
1+1 Antenna

This SSB shortwave radio comes with a built-in extendable 22'' / 56CM antenna and a supplied external soft antenna with a 3.5mm connector. Pull out the rod antenna when you listen to FM radio, and shorten the pull rod line if there is strong radio interference. The external soft antenna, on the other hand, is designed to enhance the reception of shortwave radio stations.
Sleep Timer

It can be set to automatically shut down after 10-90 minutes of power on. Also, it can be set to automatically turn on, set to lock or mute.

 

Other features:
1. Full band DSP digital demodulation - improve receiving sensitivity, selectivity and anti-IMAGE interference ability.
2. Independent selection between USB ans LSB.
3. Automatic search,manual search, and instant recall by channel.
4. High speed scanning, automatically scan radio station or pre-stored frequency.
5. Shuttle tuning, shuttle stepping setting (support 10Hz), adjustable shuttle stepping digit (for quick selection of frequency).
6. Squelch levels: 10 adjustable squelch levels in SW, VHF, UHF, AIR, CB, SQ band.
7. Multiple values of frequency steps each band.
8. Temperature/Fahrenheit display.
9. Settable noise limit ratio and sensitivity reference.
10. Come with a USB type-C charging port.
 

Specifications
Frequency Receiving Rang | Sensitivity | Demodulation Mode | Band description

• FM 1: 64.0-108 MHz | 1.5uv | STEREO/MONO | FM Band (30dB noise limit sensitivity)
• FM 2: 76.0-108 MHz | 1.5uv | STEREO/MONO | FM Band (30dB noise limit sensitivity)
• FM 3: 87.5-108 MHz | 1.5uv | STEREO/MONO | FM Band (30dB noise limit sensitivity)
• AM: 520-1710 kHz | 2mV/M | AM | MW Band (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• SW: 2.00-30.00 MHz | 30uV | AM/SSB/LSB | SW Band Shortwave (26dB noise limit sensitivity; under AM mode)
• CB: 25.00-28.00 MHz | 10dBuV | AM/NFM | City Band Urban Band (12dB noise limit sensitivity)
• AIR: 118.00-138.00 MHz | 3uV | AM | Air Band (12dB noise limit sensitivity)
• VHF UHF: 20.000-520 MHz | -9dBuV | NFM | Wide Range (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• VHF: 30.00-223.00 MHz | -8dBuV | NFM | Wide Range (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• VHF: 144.00-148.00 MHz | -8dBuV | NFM | Amateur Radio Band (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• VHF: 156.025-163.275 MHz | -8dBuV | NFM | International Maritime Channel (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• UHF: 430.00-520.00 MHz | -8dBuV | NFM | Amateur Radio Band (20dB noise limit sensitivity)
• WX: 162.400-162.550 MHz | -8dBuV | NFM | North American Meteorological Band NOAA WX (20dB noise limit sensitivity) Alert triggered sensitivity -19dBuV

Lithium battery: BL5C 1000mAH 3.7v 3.8WH
Loudspeaker: Ф40MM 8Ω 1W
Headphone output: 3.5MM stereo input
External antenna hole: 3.5MM
Weight: 0.44lb / 0.2kg
Product dimensions: 4.37 x 2.36 x 0.79’’ / 11.1 x 6 x 2CM
 

Station/Frequency Storage Capacity: 700 in total
FM: 100 channels
AM: 100 channels
SW: 100 channels
AIR: 100 channels
CB: 100 channels
VHF/UHF: 100 channels
UBD (customized): 100 channels


Bandwidth Adjust
• MW/AM (medium wave): 1.80 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 6.00 kHz, 4.00 kHz, 3.00 kHz, 2.50 kHz, 2.00 kHz
• FM (frequency modulation): 40 kHz, 110 kHz, 84 kHz, 60 kHz (should be 40 kHz for monophonicand 60 kHz for stereo in the US).
• SW (short wave): 3 kHz, 2.50 kHz, 2.00 kHz, 1.80 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 6.50 kHz, 4.00 kHz (should be 3.0 kHz for SSB)
• AIR (airband): 3.00 kHz, 2.50 kHz, 2.00 kHz, 1.80 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 6.00 kHz, 4.00 kHz
• CB (urban band): 3.00 kHz, 2.50 kHz, 2.00 kHz, 1.80 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 6.00 kHz, 4.00 kHz (The citizens band (CB) has the 2 modes, AM and FM. In AM, the bandwidth should be set for 8.0 kHz. In FM, the bandwidth should be set for 5 kHz.)
• VHF/UHF: 1.70 kHz, 4.50 kHz, 3.75 kHz, 2.50 kHz (VHF and UHF bands can be used for commercial an amateur radio channels. The commercial radios will almost always be FM, with a bandwidth available of 7.5 kHz for narrowband and 15 kHz for wideband.)
• UBD (customized): 1.70 kHz, 4.50 kHz, 3.75 kHz and 2.50 kHz
• WX (north American weather bands): needs to be set to 15 kHz.
 

Step Option
• FM: 50.0 kHz, 10.0 kHz, 100.0 kHz
• MW/AM: 10.0 kHz, 5.0 kHz (US) | 9.0 kHz, 3.0 kHz (EU)
• SW: 5.0 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 0.10 kHz, 0.02 kHz, 0.01 kHz
• AIR: 25.0 kHz, 12.5 kHz, 8.3 kHz
• CB: 5.00 kHz, 1.00 kHz, 0.10 kHz, 0.02 kHz, 0.01 kHz
• VHF/UHF/UBD: 25.0 kHz, 12.5 kHz, 7.5 kHz, 5.0 kHz, 1.0 kHz
 

What's in the box?
1 x RF760 radio
1 x In-ear headset
1 x BL-5C lithium battery
1 x USB-C cable
1 x User manual
1 x Wrist trap
1 x Storage bag


1 Year and 6 months
Manufacturer's Warranty.
• Radioddity's limited warranty applies to all BRAND NEW items sold by radioddity.com and other authorized dealers (except Xiegu).
• This warranty is non-transferable and proof of purchase from us or an authorized dealer is required for warranty service.
• For Xiegu items, we provide a 1 year warranty.
 


What Does This Limited Warranty Cover?

We warrant that the Products are free from defects in materials and workmanship under normal use and use in accordance with the respective Product user manual, during the Warranty Period. Please refer to the Instructions inside each package for a description of proper use and care of the unit.


What Does This Limited Warranty Not Cover?

This limited warranty does not cover damages directly or indirectly arising or resulting from or during:

(1) accident, misuse, abuse, vandalism or acts of God (including lightning and other weather conditions)

(2) use with another product or other damage or loss suffered by the use or combination of any other item

(3) improper or inadequate maintenance

(4) repairs by an unauthorized service technician

(5) normal wear and tear
 

Open Box

Open Box items are products that have damaged packaging or are otherwise not suitable to be sold as new. All items are tested to be working by a member of our team.

Open Box items come with a 6-month warranty instead of the standard 18 months warranty and are not eligible for any warranty extension offered to new products. We will not accept returns of Open Box items due to cosmetic damage or other non-performance-related issues. All sales of Open Box items are final and not eligible for a return or refund.

If for some reason the item is defective on arrival, please contact
support@radioddity.com so we can arrange a replacement.


If you are satisfied with our products and service, please kindly leave us a positive product review. Any problem, be free to contact us support@radioddity.com
We strive to answer all emails as quickly as possible, but due to high email volume, it may take time for us to reply. Thanks in advance for your patience!

Order Processing

All orders will be processed within 1 business day after full payment is received. The tracking number will be updated as soon as it's available and be sent to the Radioddity Members. So We strongly suggest you register as a Radioddity Member (CLICK HERE). If the item you ordered is temporarily out-of-stock, you will be contacted by our customer service representatives. You can choose to wait for restocking or cancel the order.
 

Flat Shipping Rates
 

 

Express

Express (free)

Flat fee

$9.99 for US & EU

Free when order amount ≥ $99.99 for US & EU

Ship from

➤ United States warehouse (Las Vegas, New Jersey)
➤ Germany warehouse (Berlin)
➤ US/DE/IT/FR/ES Amazon warehouse

➤ United States warehouse (Las Vegas, New Jersey)
➤ Germany warehouse (Berlin)
➤ US/DE/IT/FR/ES Amazon warehouse

Delivery time

5-7 days
AFTER the handling time

5-7 days
AFTER the handling time


 

Note:
1. Customs fee included for US & EU countries.
2. US Shipping does not include Alaska, Hawaii and Puerto Rico area. Please contact us for detailed shipping fee.
3. For Canada, items will be shipped from the US warehouse, thus customs fee may occur, which won't be covered. Shipping fee would be higher.
4. For EU countries, the listed product price is VAT excluded.


 

How Do I Change The Shipping Address Or Cancel My Order
Contact support@radioddity.com (
CLICK HERE) immediately if you need to change the shipping address or cancel your order. Please be advised that some orders are shipped very soon after placement and it will not always be possible to make changes to the shipping address and/or cancel the order.

 

Frequently Asked Questions


1. What forms of payment do you accept?
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6. How can I contact Radioddity.com for additional assistance?
Email Customer service:
please email us via support@radioddity.com, and we will respond to your email as quickly as possible, usually within 24-48 hours.

7. How are warranties handled?
Repairs on defective merchandise are handled by the manufacturers and not by Radioddity unless otherwise indicated. If any item arrives damaged due to shipping, immediately contact the courier. Keep all shipping materials and contact us immediately.

8. Why didn't I receive an order confirmation email after my PayPal payment is completed?
We send a confirmation email to your primary PayPal email address or the e-mail address you have specified if you used the "PayPal Express Checkout" method. Make sure that you have a Radioddity account registered under your PayPal account's primary e-mail address.
In rare circumstances, a technical bug confirmed by PayPal can get in the way. If you do not receive any information at all, and your order does not appear in your Radioddity account, please contact us and send us your order details.

9. How do I change the shipping address or cancel my order?
Please contact customer service immediately if you need to change the shipping address or cancel your order. Please be advised that some orders are shipped very soon after payment and it will not always be possible to make changes to the shipping address and/or cancel the order.

10. What does Radioddity.com charge for shipping order and how long will it be before I receive my order?
Please CLICK HERE to learn about our shipping policy.

11. Do you ship to PO boxes or Military APO/FPO addresses?
Only USPS can ship to both PO Boxes and Military APO/FPO addresses. The items have to be less than 2kg. Please allow additional time for orders to be shipped to these addresses. Express shipping cannot be sent to both PO Boxes and Military APO/FPO addresses.

12. Why am I unable to track my order?
It can sometimes take 24-48 hours or so for tracking information to update once an order has shipped from our warehouse.
Occasionally, a package may not receive the proper origin and transit scans while on its journey to you, so neither us nor express is able to track the exact location of the package in transit.
Please email us if you do not receive your order by the end of the quoted time frame. Please note that orders shipping via UPS can be delivered as late as 9:00 pm local time in some areas.

13. Taxes, Customs, & Duties
If the package is checked by your country's customs office when the item arrives in your country, most websites are declaring that you are responsible for import duties, tariffs, and taxes. However, Radioddity will be happy to go fifty-fifty with customers. Quality customer service is our highest value and we try our best to reduce our customer’s loss.

14. How do I return products if I am unsatisfied?
Please CLICK HERE to learn about our return policy.

15. What do I do if received the wrong item?
Return the wrong item. If the item you received is completely different from the one you ordered, please contact our Customer Service with photos or videos of the different product. If a return is necessary, replacement plus return shipping cost will be issued to you on receiving the returned product. Or if you decide to keep it, we will offer a 10% discount for buying it.

16. How do I return defective items?
If your product turns out to be a defective one with physical damage within 30 days from the initial receiving date. You can mail the item back in the original package without any wear and tear for a free replacement. However, you will need to provide photos and videos showing the defect(s) of the product.
*NOTE: We strongly recommend obtaining and saving your return tracking number until you are notified that we have completed your refund.*

17. When will a replacement be sent?
Replacements are treated the same way as that of new orders -- they typically arrive in 10 to 13 days. If a product needs to be returned for replacement, the replacement is sent after receiving the returned item.

18. How long does it take for me to get a refund?
It may take 1 or 2 weeks for your return to reach our warehouse. Once it is received and inspected (usually within 72 hours of arrival) your refund will be processed and automatically applied to your credit card or original method of payment within 2 days. Please note that depending on your credit card company, it may take additional 2-10 business days after your credit is applied for it to post to your account.

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