Два кабеля: (это кстати из того хэлпа, что ты переводишь)
PTC-II Audio Icom M706 ACC
(8-pin DIN) (13-pin DIN)
(Tx audio) Pin 1----(vio)-----Pin 11 (Mod)
(Rx audio) Pin 4----(grn)-----Pin 12 (AF out)
(PTT) Pin 3----(yel)-----Pin 3 (PTT in)
(Gnd) Pin 2----(wht)-----Pin 2 (ground)
(+12V) Pin 5----(blu)-----Pin 8 (12V out- see note)
Note that the PTC-II has provision for an alternate 12V input on its HF audio connector. This provides a convenient way to connect power to the modem, but if the cable is particularly long then could be a source of RF interference. For this reason we suggest using a separate power connection if the audio cable is over 6 ft (2 meters).
Also note that Icom has a conversion cable available (OPC-599) which will allow the use of cables made for the 8-pin DIN connector found on other Icom ham and marine radios. If you use the OPC-599 adapter then connect the cable per the Icom ham transceivers but use the other settings from this page.
Remote frequency control:
The IC-706 can be remotely controlled by Airmail using the PTC-II and IIpro's "Control" connector, or via an additional serial port using an appropriate level-shifter (e.g. Icom OPC-478 or OPC-552). The IC-706 is equipped with a 1/8" mini-phone jack which will accept Icom's CI-V protocol. This can be directly connected to the PTC-II or IIpro as follows:
Remote-control connection to a PTC-II modem:
PTC-II remote Icom CI-V "Remote"
(8-pin mini-DIN) (1/8" mini-phone plug)
(Icom) Pin 6--------------Tip
(ground) Pin 3---(shield)---Ring (shell)
AirMail Help ©1997-2006 Jim Corenman
Добавлено (21.12.2008, 05:15)
А это для твоего трансивера, возможно и мне с таким вариантом сейчас придется разбираться, для RMS.
All recent Yaesu ham transceivers will work fine with Pactor. Yaesu does an excellent job of engineering the radio but with respect to digital modes there are a number of issues which must be considered. Unfortunately there is little standardization by Yaesu from one model to the next, and both the modem audio-interface and remote-control connections vary by model. Given the proliferation of models over the years it is not possible to provide details for each radio. This page will attempt to outline the issues and requirements as a basis for consulting the manual for specific information.
Audio connections: In order to use any digital mode three connections are required: Audio from modem to radio, audio from radio to modem, and transmit control (PTT). These modem connections are RCA jacks on some Yaesu models and a standard or mini-DIN connector on other models. In addition a 1/8" (3.2mm) mini-jack "data in/out" connector is available on some recent models, this can be used as an alternate connection for the audio in/out signals in conjunction with a separate connection to a rear-panel PTT jack. An additional complication is that certain rear-panel audio connectors may be enabled (or have different effects) depending on the operating modes. For example, the popular FT-817 enables the rear-panel "ACC" connector only in "DIG" mode. .
Remote Control: Remember that remote-control is strictly optional. All recent Yaesu transceivers include a "CAT" computer interface, which on most models can be used to remotely-control the radio frequency from Airmail. The Yaesu "CAT" interface is not well standardized, and some radios use a TTL-level connection (0 - 5 volt) on a 5 or 6-pin DIN or mini-DIN connector, while others use RS-232 levels with a standard 9-pin connector.
At least three different command-formats have used for Yaesu radios. The "traditional" Yaesu command-set works with most older Yaesu models and also the FT-100D, 890, 920, 1000 and others. This command-set is characterized by a mode-command of 0C (hex), a frequency-command of 0A, and a "4-3-2-1-op" byte order. This command-set is supported by Airmail's "Yaesu" radio-type code. A different format is used for the "8x7" series, e.g. FT-817, 847, 857, 897. This "8x7" command-set is characterized by a mode-command of 07, frequency-command of 01, and a 1-2-3-4-op byte-order. This command set is supported by Airmail's "Yaesu-8x7" radio-type code. Note that the "8x7" radios in particular incorporate a "DIG" mode, which for most models must be used in order for the rear-panel "ACC" jack to be useable. The command-codes used for each mode is selectable for the Yaesu 8x7 radios via Airmail's "modes" button, but this also requires that the radio's "DIG" mode be properly set up. See the Yaesu FT-817 help page for details, these also apply to most other "8x7" radios. Also note that a "lock radio" option is available, this is optional for all 8x7 models except the 847 where it MUST be checked to put the radio in "CAT" mode. And yet another format is used for the Yaesu System-600 commercial radio, same commands as the "traditional" Yaesu format but a different byte-order. This is supported by Airmail's "Yaesu-600" radio-type code.
The TTL-level interfaces can be connected directly to the remote-control port of a PTC-II or IIpro, or to a computer serial-port via a level-shifter. The RS-232 connections on newer models can be connected to directly to a computer serial port or to the remote-control port of a PTC-IIpro modem, or to the control port of a PTC-II using the SCS level-shifter adaptor. For some radios a straight-through cable is required, for others a "null-modem" cable is required that crosses the Tx and Rx data wires. Note that there is a reference in the PTC-II manual about a transistor being required on the remote-control RxD signal, this can be ignored as Airmail does not currently utilize data returned from Yaesu transceivers.
AirMail Help ©1997-2006 Jim Corenman