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1951 Zenith Radio and CobraMatic Phonograph Owners Manual


Published by Zenith in 1951-- Here is the complete owners manual to all Zenith Radio/Phonograph combination units.

Number of Pages: 16
File Size: 4mb
Download Fee: $4.99

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Here is an automated summary of some of the text contained in:
1951 Zenith Radio and CobraMatic Phonograph Owners Manual
Published in 1951

Important: Please note the summary text below was created by electronically reading the scanned images with optical character recognition software (ocr). OCR technolgoy is not yet perfected and you might see some spelling and formatting errors in the preview text below. These errors are not actually in the final product, the download file you will receive is a pure clean high-resolution scan of the original document, containing all text, graphics and photos exactly as originally printed.
Page 1:

Operating Guide to help you enjoy your new Radio-Phonograph - a new world of entertainment

Page 2:

There's A World of Entertainment and Pleasure

In Your New Zenith Radio-Phonograph

This new Zenith radio-phonograph offers you a new measure of complete listening pleasure. With it you will enjoy . . . (1) the finest in record reproduction as made possible by Zenith Cobra Tone Arm and the Cobra-matic Record Changer . . . (2) amazing 3-way Cobra Tone Arm which employs the radionic-wave principle for superb, dependable reproduction of 78 R.P.M. standard records, 33 1/3 R.P.M. Long Playing Microgroove records, new 45 R.P.M. Microgroove records . . . (3) Genuine Armstrong FM-rich in tone quality and free from static or interference . . . (4) superb reception of your favorite radio programs on AM or FM.

The "Microgroove" process makes possible the recording of a full six record album on just one record. Thus a full-length symphony or concerto, or a complete selection of dance or dinner music can be played from one disc. A full loading of ten 33 1/3 R.P.M. microgroove records will give several hours of enjoyable listening pleasure.

This revolutionary new record, made of nonbreakable vinylite, permits a high quality, noise free reproduction whose high fidelity heretofore was found only in master studio recordings. A full issue of both classical and popular records of this type are now available for your enjoyment.

Your new Zenith features an improved Radiorgan which puts "tone mastery" at your fingertips . . . permits you to hear either records or broadcasts with just the tone effect you prefer.
Page 3:

FREQUENCY MODULATION

Radio broadcast transmissions are of two types, Amplitude Modulation (Standard-Broadcast) and Frequency Modulation (FM).

Frequency Modulation provides a tremendous improvement in the reduction of interference of static. In most installations, particularly those not too distant from the transmitting station, static of all types is entirely absent.

Frequency Modulation allows the transmission of not only a greatly increased tonal range, resulting in hearing musical instruments and sounds which previously have been unheard, but also of a greatly increased dynamic range, allowing the loudest and softest passages to be heard in their true proportions.

POWER SUPPLY AND OUTPUT

Your Zenith is designed for operation on 110 to 125 volts, 60 cycle alternating current (AC) only. Do not attempt to operate on direct current (DC), or damage will result. If you are not certain of the type, voltage or frequency in cycles of youf electricity, check with the electric company.

Power consumption of the entire unit, including the record changer, is 120 watts. The maximum audible power output of this receiver is 15 watts. This power output means that you have ample reserve above the requirements for any ordinary need.

UNPACKING

The record changer has been securely packed to avoid damage in shipment. Remove all packing material before attempting to operate this changer.

NOTE: The packing material will vary with type of cabinet. Be sure to read all tags and remove packing strips, bolts, etc.

Before operating the record changer, the shipping bolt holding the phono motor assembly must be removed. Proceed as follows:

Remove the turntable by lifting it directly up from the record changer. Then remove the red-stained motor shipping bolt (See Fig. 1). Be certain to retain this bolt since it should be used in case of reshipment.
Page 4:

Use a wide blade screwdriver and turn the three mounting bolts (See Fig. 4) clockwise until the heads are flush with the mounting plate. This allows the changer to "float" on its shock mounts.

REMOVE MOTOR MOUNTING BOLT

Figure 1-Motor Mounting Bolt

Antenna Systems

This set is equipped with a built-in wavemagnet eliminating the need for an external antenna and ground under normal operating conditions. If hum is apparent when operating the set, move the AC cord away from the wavemagnet.

If this, set is operated in districts far distant from broadcasting stations, the addition of an antenna 25 to 100 feet long will improve reception. Connect the antenna to the "AM" terminal on the terminal strip (See Fig. 2). Addition of a good ground connected to terminal "G" will also help to improve reception.

Figure 2-Antenna and Ground Terminals
Page 5:

For Frequency Modulation: The special built-in Line Antenna is designed for Frequency Modulation reception. In average locations, where strong signals are received from transmitting station, this antenna system will provide excellent reception. Be sure the A.C. cord is stretched out in back of the receiver. Do not coil or bunch it. Also try the plug both ways in the power socket for the position which gives best FM reception. In locations where electrical interference is experienced, particularly close to areas with heavy automobile traffic, or in locations distant from the transmitting stations, a Zenith FM Antenna Kit should be employed. Antenna Kits S-I4188 or S-14838 may be purchased from your Zenith Dealer. To connect the lead-in from the FM Antenna Kit to the receiver, first remove the line antenna (blue wire) from the antenna terminal (see Fig. 2) and connect one side of the lead-in to the FM antenna terminal and the other side to "G" terminal above. Detailed instructions are included with each antenna.

Ofrenatitty t&e 'Radia

DIAL CALIBRATION

Broadcast Band: The bottom dial scale is the broadcast portion of the dial, and is calibrated in kilocycles, minus the last zero. For example, a station listed as operating on 650 kilocycles will be found at 65 on your dial scale. A station listed at 1450 kilocycles will be tuned in at 145-and so on. Use this scale when the Phono AM-FM knob is set to AM position.

Frequency Modulation: The station channels of the Frequency Modulation band extends from 88 to 108 megacycles. To cover this range the Zenith dial has one FM scale. This scale is used when the Phono AM-FM knob is set to FM, and is calibrated from 88 MC to 108 MC.

TUNING

Broadcast Band: Figure 3 shows the position of the Tuning and Volume Control knobs. To place the instrument in operation, turn the Volume
Page 6:

Control knob to the right. Allow about 30 seconds for the tubes to reach operating temperature. Set the Phono AM-FM knob to the AM position.

To tune the receiver, turn the Tuning Control knob slowly to the desired station and readjust the Volume Control knob to the right or left for the desired volume. To turn the receiver OFF, rotate the Volume Control knob as far as it will go to the left until a "click" is heard.

Frequency Modulation: The receiver is turned ON and OFF in the same manner as in broadcast operation. The Phono AM-FM knob must be set to FM position. Tuning the receiver on the Frequency Modualtion band will require more care than on the broadcast band. A hissing sound may be noted when tuning between Frequency Modulation stations. This is normal, and will disappear as the station is tuned in. After a station is located, the pointer should be moved back and forth over it until the point of quietest reception and best tonal quality is found. Correct tuning is indicated by the disappearance of background noise. Although on rare occasions Frequency Modulation stations are heard over great distances do not expect to tune in other than your local stations. The nature of Frequency Modulation transmission limits reception to the approximate horizon.

Figure 3-Control Panel Front View
Page 7:

ZENITH RADIORGAN

The three buttons at each side of the Control Panel are the exclusive Radiorgan Tone Control for both radio and records. The six buttons, marked "Treble," "Voice," "Alto," "Bass," "Lo Bass" and "Normal," enable you to have just the tone effect you want for each program or record. Each button gives particular emphasis to one segment of the tone scale. Actually 64 different tone variations may be obtained by different combination of IN and OUT positions of the buttons.

Experiment with these button positions until you learn for yourself which tone effects you prefer. First, have all the buttons pulled out. Then, while you listen to a radio program or record, depress the "Treble" and "Voice" buttons. You will notice that the bass notes are emphasized without loss of the fundamental higher tones. Next, pull out the "Treble" and "Voice" buttons, and depress the "Bass" and "Lo Bass" buttons. With the buttons in this position, the accent will be on the higher tones, yet the lower registers are not eliminated.

LOADING THE CHANGER

For automatic operation on 3> 1/3, 45 and 78 R.P.M. records.

1. Raise record pressure arm from spindle and move to right (See Fig. 5).

2. Place the stack of records over spindle and replace record pressure arm (See Fig. 6).

3. When placing records singly or a few at a time on the spindle be certain to hold these records firmly until the pressure arm is placed over the records. This will prevent the records from prematurely falling to the turntable.

4. The record stacks may consist of the following groups:

A. Ten 10 inch 78 R.P.M. records.

B. Ten 12 inch 78 R.P.M. records.

C. Ten 10 inch 33 1/3 R.P.M. records.

D. Ten 12 inch 33 1/3 R.P.M. records.

E. Ten 7 inch 45 R.P.M. records.

F. Ten 7 inch 33 1/3 R.P.M. records.

5. Do not intermix different size or type records.
Page 8:

RECORD CHANGER MOUNTING ROl TS

TURNTABLE SPINDLE SPEED SIZE SELECTOR LEVER

REJECT BUTTON

RECORD CHANGER MOUNTING BOLT

Figure 4-Record Changer, Top View

START ING THE CHANGER

1. Set the PHONO AM-FM KNOB on the receiver control panel to PHONO.

2. Set the SPEED SHIFT LEVER for the R.P.M. of the records to be played. This automatically turns 'the changer on.

Figure 5-Moving the Pressure Arm
Page 9:

Figure 6-Loaded Record Changer

3. Set the SIZE SELECTOR LEVER for the size records to be played.

4. Press the REJECT BUTTON on the changer. Should you desire to reject a record, repeat the above operation. This will allow the next record to be played.

5. The changer will continue to repeat the last record until the SPEED SHIFT LEVER is moved to OFF position.

TURNING THE CHANGER OFF

CAUTION:

WHEN OPERATING THE RECORD CHANGER DO NOT TURN IT OFF WHILE A RECORD IS BEING CHANGED. AT THIS TIME THE MECHANISM IS ENGAGED AND TO MOVE THE TONE ARM WOULD EXTENSIVELY DAMAGE THE MECHANISM.

1. Set the SPEED SHIFT LEVER to OFF.

2. Lift the tone arm and move it to the position shown in Fig. 7.
Page 10:

Figure 7-Removing Records from Changer

UNLOADING

To remove the record stack from the turntable after the last record has been played, proceed as follows:

1. Raise record pressure arm and move^to right (See Fig. 7).

2. Raise the record stack, or as many records as you can conveniently handle straight up until the records are entirely clear of spindle. Do not put pressure on the record stack with the thumbs when lifting the stack. (See Fig. 7).

MANUAL OPERATION

1. Raise the record pressure arm and move it to the right. (See Fig. 5).

2. Place single record on turntable.

3. Adjust the SPEED SHIFT LEVER to speed of record.

4. Set the SIZE SELECTOR LEVER to MANUAL.

5. Lift Cobra tone arm and place it on record.
Page 11:

INSERTING CENTER HOLE ADAPTORS

Figure 8 illustrates two type inserts for the 45 R.P.M. large center hole records. By merely pressing the insert into the center hole of the record they can be fastened securely. These inserts can be purchased, at your local record shop.

Figure 8-Center Hole Inserts

CAUTION

BE CERTAIN WHEN REPLACING THE CARTRIDGE THAT ONLY A RED-GREEN CARTRIDGE IS USED FOR REPLACEMENT. THE USE OF ANY OTHER COLORED CARTRIDGE WILL DAMAGE THE RECORDS.

CHANGING THE NEEDLE CARTRIDGE

If it becomes necessary to change the Needle Cartridge- due to wear or mishandling, proceed as follows:

1. Set the SPEED SHIFT LEVER to OFF position.

2. Raise the Tone Arm.

3. Grasp the Needle Cartridge with the finger tips and gently pull it straight out.
Page 12:

4. Insert a new Needle Cartridge and push it in gently with the thumb. The Cartridge is indexed and can only be inserted one way. Use care -forcing the cartridge in at the wrong angle will damage the socket. Study Figure 9.

Needle Cartridge Out Inserting Needle Cartridge

Figure 9-Replacing the Needle Cartridge

CARE OF RECORDS

Small effort on your part will insure long life for your records. Do not expose them to heat from the sun, radiators/or stoves. Store your records in albums in a cool, dry place resting vertically or horizontally. Remove dust and dirt with a soft cloth using a light circular motion. Even a fine film of dust often contains abrasive particles which, when ground against the record surface by the needle, may cause very rapid wear.

1. Excessive scratch and poor tone quality are usually caused by worn or warped records. The amount of surface and background noise on new records will vary, depending on the quality of manufacture, the type of music recorded, and the care given the records. An occasional squeak may be heard. This may be caused by friction between the spindle and the records on the turntable. A thin application of wax or paraffin to the lower part of the spindle will eliminate the squeak.

2. Never allow records to remain on the spindle when the Record Changer is not in use. To do so may result in warping of records and failure of the changer to play such records.
Page 13:

3. Thin substandard records may drop double into playing position.

4. Thick substandard records may not slide down in playing position.

5. Occasional soft records may chip and wear out quickly at the center hole.

6. Warped or dished records, or records with bulging center holes will slip on the turntable stack and not properly drive records above. This causes "wows" and uneven speeds.

TUBES
This diagram (Fig. 10) indicates the location of the various tubes in the chassis. We suggest that tube replacements be made by your Zenith service man. However, if it should ever be necessary for you to do this yourself, the diagram will indicate type and location of each tube.

SERVICE
The Zenith Automatic Record Changer is constructed with a minimum of working parts, and its operation is simple and reliable. As is the case with all mechanical devices, minor adjustments may occasionally be necessary. Call your authorized Zenith dealer for professional service when required.
Page 14:

STATION LOG

STATION FREQUENCY LOCATION


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Having the manufacturers part number for the part you need is essential for doing internet/eBay searches to locate these rare, no longer available parts. In many circumstances they can be found once you know the part number. This guide is essential for anyone who has a vintage Frigidaire washer.

Models include:
WDA-65, WD-65, WDP-65 , WDR-65, WCDA-65, WCDAP-65, WCDAR-65, WCD-65, WIA-65, WI-65, WCI-65, WCIR-65, WAK, WDK, WCDAK, WCDAPK, WCDARK, WCDAK-PF, WCDK, WCDPK, WCDRK, WIAK, WIK, WCIAK, WCIK, WCIRK, WCDASK, WA-2K, WA-7K, WAL, WA2L, WCDAL, WCDAPL, WCDARL, WCDATL, WCDL, WIAL, WCIAL, WCIL, WCDK-1, WCDAK-1, WXL, WCDAGL, WCDATGL, WDK-1.
Automatic Washers
Published by:
Frigidaire
1967 133 71mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1957 Chambers Range Brochure
Beautiful brochure showing off the 1957 Chambers Range. Model: AC-61C


Ranges/Stoves
Published by:
Chambers
1957 4 8mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download General Electric Automatic Washer Service Manual
Here is a comprehensive service manual for all belt-drive GE Washers, starting from the first Filter-Flo models all the way up to end in 1995. Great information on both troubleshooting issues as well as disassembly and replacement of parts. Full section on complete transmission rebuilding as well.

Also includes a section on how to test and fix the Versatronic clutch system! The end of the file has a section dedicated to the Japanese made portable GE Impeller washers from the 1970's.
Automatic Washers
Published by:
General Electric
1980 100 68mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1976 General Electric Automatic Washer Use and Care Guide
Here is the complete use and care guide for General Electric Washer model # WWA8360V. Includes full cycle step charts for the Regular, Permanent Press, Knits, Mini-Quick and Soak cycles.


Automatic Washers
Published by:
General Electric
1976 24 42mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1918 Walker Dishwasher Brochure
The Walker Brothers company produced one of the very first mass-marketed dishwashers in the early 20th century. This company was purchased by General Electric in the early 1930's and was the predecessor of the General Electric automatic dishwasher.

Please note these scans are done a slightly lower resolution due to the availability of this brochure, but is still very readable and enjoyable.
Dishwashers
Published by:
Walker Brothers
1918 4 $5.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download Comprehensive Easy Washer-Dryer Combination Service Manual
Comprehensive service manual to most Easy Combination Washer-Units, from their first model in 1956 through the 1963 models.

Complete specs, troubleshooting and service information inside.

Models include:
CDF, CDH, CDH-A, CDH-AP, CDU, CDK, CDK-G, CDK-200V.
Combination Washer/Dryers
Published by:
Easy
1963 161 92mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1973 KitchenAid Appliances Brochure
Here is a sales literature brochure for KitchenAid appliances from 1973. Products include: 17 Series Dishwashers, Food Waste Disposers, Hot Water Dispensers and Trash-Compactors.


Full Catalog
Published by:
KitchenAid
1973 8 16mb $5.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1956 Hotpoint Kitchen Range Brochures
Here are beautiful brochures highlighting the 1956 line of Hotpoint Electric Ranges. Full features and specs and images included. Also includes brochure of optional accessories for the '56 line of ranges.

Models include:
RD25, RC24, RG3, RB69, RB70, RF3, RB68, RB67, RB60, RB61
Ranges/Stoves
Published by:
Hotpoint
1956 35 91mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1956 Hotpoint Automatic Washer Brochures
Here are some beautiful brochures for the 1956 Hotpoint Automatic Washer line. Images, features and specifications included.

Models: LK11, LJ11, LH11, LH12
Automatic Washers
Published by:
Hotpoint
1956 18 49mb $5.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1956 Hotpoint Clothes Dryer Brochures
Here are some beautiful brochures for the 1956 Hotpoint Automatic Dryer line. Images, features and specifications included.

Models: LG11, LB11, LB12
Clothes Dryers
Published by:
Hotpoint
1956 12 30mb $5.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1956 Hotpoint Dishwasher Brochures
Here is a beautiful brochure for the 1956 Hotpoint Automatic Dishwasher line. Images, features and specifications included.

Models: MC24, ME2, MCP24, MEP2, MCP23, MC25, MCP25.
Dishwashers
Published by:
Hotpoint
1956 6 14mb $5.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1969 Frigidaire Dishwasher Tech-Talk Service Manual
Comprehensive service manual for all 1969 Frigidaire dishwashers.

Models include:

TOP LOADING MOBILES FRONT LOADING DISHMOBILES
DW-STP, DW-DTP, DW-CDTP, DW-ITP, DW-CITP, DW-DMP, DW-CDMP, DW-IMP, DW-CIMP

FRONT LOADING UNDERCOUNTER
DW-DUP, DW-COUP, DW-IUP, DW-CIUP

FRONT LOADING DISHMOBILES
DW-STP, DW-DTP, DW-CDTP, DW-ITP, DW-CITP, DW-DMP, DW-CDMP, DW-IMP, DW-CIMP
Dishwashers
Published by:
Frigidaire
1969 67 45mb $7.99
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Thumbnail Image of Download 1972 Waste King Dishwashers Brochure
Sales literature brochure higlighting features and specifications for Waste King Dishwashers in the early 1970's.


Dishwashers
Published by:
Waste King
1972 6 12mb $5.99

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