toggle quoted messageShow quoted text
I saw something like that. I guess the Duo might use a Class-D switch-mode audio amplifier chip for speaker and headphones
There's no real reason NOT to use one in that position, they're very efficient.
On Thu, 24 Sep 2020 at 19:35, Ad Dieleman <addieleman@...> wrote:
This afternoon I was doing some measurements on audio signals on the DUOr's headphone outputs. Suddenly I saw a 2.4 MHz signal on my oscilloscope with an amplitude between 0.5 and 1 Vpp. The occurrence of that signal depends on the length of wire connected to the headphone output and crucially occurs most often when no load is present apart from the high-impedance oscilloscope input. Once the output is loaded with 10 ohms or so the 2.4 MHz disappears. I already use a ferrite core through which the headphone cord is wired but that doesn't suppress it. Ultimately I made a Boucherot filter-like setup, connecting a resistor of 4,7 ohm and a capacitor of 612 nF in series across the output. See the picture. No more interfering signals this way. I'd suspect the audio amplifier starts to oscillate under certain load conditions.