Grundig Yacht Boy 210

Grundig Yacht Boy 210

The Yacht Boy 210 (also written Yacht-Boy 210) was a vintage radio manufactured by the Grundig Corporation. It is a 4-band radio with FM/VHF, SW, MW, and LW coverage and has an integrated telescopic aerial for the VHF band and ferrite rod for the remaining bands. The circuitry has ten transistors and eight diodes with current consumption of 50 mA at 9 V. For the power supply, it requires six 1.5 V dry cells providing approximately 160-hours operation; however for mains operation it requires the TN 5 or TN 12 power pack. The loudspeaker is a 4 Ω dynamic superphon type with high-efficiency magnet, and the audio power output is 2-watts. The dimensions of this radio are 39 cm × 24 cm × 12 cm, and mass 4.4 kg.

Looking at the circuit diagram, and the IF stages, local oscillator circuit, and heterodyne mixer stage, I always marvel at the wonderful electronic engineering employed in Grundig radios. These radios were so well designed, engineered, and manufactured that even today they are highly desirable by collectors.

The audio output stage consists of a pair of transistors (AC187K and AC188K) in a push-pull arrangement, with a 1000 µF capacitor (C660) at the output. Consequently the sound quality through the superphon loudspeaker is very good. This radio has some wonderful features such as:

  • Illuminated dial
  • Dial markers and station designations
  • Tape recorder connection
  • Record player connection
  • Tone control
  • Loudspeaker/earphone socket
  • Battery check meter

These radios are usually for sale on eBay and there is almost always a huge amount of interest on them. A complete unit in mint condition with its original packaging and box could fetch well over one hundred pounds on a good day. However a working unit with issues such as missing knobs, broken aerial, and scratches would be worth around fifty pounds. A completely broken and non-working unit in bad condition would not be worth much as repairing these radios is time-consuming. If you are looking to buy one, then make sure it has the power supply pack fitted as vintage replacement parts are difficult to find and usually very expensive.

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grundig yacht boy 320 review

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grundig yacht boy 320 review

Reviews For: Grundig Yacht Boy 300 PE

Category: receivers: general coverage, email subscription, eham.net vision statement.

Yacht-Boy 360

  • Grundig (Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke)
  • Manufacturer / Brand
  • Broadcast Receiver - or past WW2 Tuner
  • Radiomuseum.org ID
  • alternative name: Grundig Portugal || Grundig USA / Lextronix

Yacht-Boy 360; Grundig Radio- (ID = 354809) Radio

Click on the schematic thumbnail to request the schematic as a free document.

 Technical Specifications

  • Number of Transistors
  • Semiconductors present.
  • Semiconductors
  • Main principle
  • PLL, Phase-locked loop
  • Broadcast, Long Wave, Short Wave plus FM or UHF.
  • Power type and voltage
  • Line / Batteries (any type) / 6 x 1,5 Volt
  • Loudspeaker
  • Permanent Magnet Dynamic (PDyn) Loudspeaker (moving coil) / Ø 2.5 inch = 6.4 cm
  • 0.32 W (unknown quality)
  • Plastics (no bakelite or catalin)
  • from Radiomuseum.org
  • Model: Yacht-Boy 360 - Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF,
  • Portable set > 8 inch (also usable without mains)
  • Dimensions (WHD)
  • 178 x 120 x 40 mm / 7 x 4.7 x 1.6 inch
  • Net weight (2.2 lb = 1 kg)
  • 0.6 kg / 1 lb 5.1 oz (1.322 lb)
  • Model page created by a member from D. See "Data change" for further contributors.
  • Other Models

Here you find 6195 models, 5419 with images and 4190 with schematics for wireless sets etc. In French: TSF for Télégraphie sans fil. All listed radios etc. from Grundig (Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke)

 Collections | Museums | Literature

Collections

The model Yacht-Boy is part of the collections of the following members.

  • Willi Lich (D)
  • Thomas Loidl (A)
  • Sándor Selyem-Tóth (H)

 Forum

  • Regent Seven Seas Cruises

Best of Moscow by high speed train

By shuguley , February 15, 2014 in Regent Seven Seas Cruises

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Cool Cruiser

Sure would appreciate someone who has taken "Best of Moscow by high speed train" from St. Petersburg could please share their impressions of this shore excursion. From the description this sounds like a very long day.

Wondering how the 4 hour train trip was in terms of accommodations, etc. Also what time did you leave the ship and what time at night did you return? Were both legs of the trip on the high speed rail (I read that slower trains also travel the same tracks)?

My wife and I are considering this excursion. We thought that if we are making all the effort to go to Russia then how could we pass up going to Moscow, walking in Red Square, seeing St. Basil, etc.

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If you are considering this on the 2015 June Baltic cruise on Voyager; my suggestion is don't. There is so much to do in St. Petersburg and although a train is one of my favorite ways to travel the time would be far better spent in St. P.

Thanks for the advice. Yes, this would be on the Voyager during the 2015 season but not yet sure exactly which cruise.

5,000+ Club

We did the Moscow excursion "on a different luxury line", but from your brief description it sounds very much like the same trip, so I will operate on that assumption. It is a VERY long day! We left the ship at 5:30 AM and returned at 12:30 AM. The highspeed train trip is comfortable, and while they call it "Business Class" it does not compare well to the equivalent class on say Rail Europe. When we did it in 2011, we did have highspeed both ways, and the trip back seemed much longer as the adrenaline and excitement had worn off!:D

Moscow itself is not that terribly different from any other big city in the world, but this Cold War kid never thought he would ever stand in Red Square, never mind walk the grounds of The Kremlin, or tour The Kremlin Palace, or see (but not visit) Lenin's Tomb, or visit The Armoury. But he did, and he loved every minute of it! Yes, it is a long day, and you barely scratch a scratch on the surface, but it is worth it. There is a tremendous amount to see in St. Petersburg, but every Baltic cruise goes to St. Petersburg, so you can go back if you choose to. Not every cruiseline offers you the chance to see Moscow.

RachelG

I have not personally done this tour, but our last time in St Petersburg, the private guide that we hired for a day was leading the regent tour to Moscow on the high speed train the next day. He said it was way better than the previous alternative, which was flying to Moscow and back. He said that you actually got to Moscow faster because you didn't have to deal with airline checkin etc. it did seem like a very long day to me, and there is so much to see and do in st. Petersburg that I didn't consider doing it.

countflorida

countflorida

We toured to Moscow from St. Petersburg via the hi-speed SAPSAN train last September, from a Baltic cruise on the Oceania Marina. You need to have a two-night, three day port call in St. Petersburg to take this tour because the tour typically leaves the ship around 5:00 - 5:30 AM and doesn't return until after midnight the next day. We didn't take the ship's tour; we made private arrangements with TravelAllRussia for three days of touring, the first and third days in St. Petersburg and the second day the tour to Moscow by train. Our cost for the private tour for three days was about the same as what the ship charged for the excursion to Moscow alone. There are a number of private tour agencies that operate in St. Petersburg and offer the Moscow train tours; we would strongly recommend them over the ship's tours.

All three days had private guides with car and driver. The second day, the driver picked us up at the ship and took us to the train, but we were alone on the train, and met in Moscow by the guide on the station platform. After our tour and dinner, we were brought back to the train and after the return train trip met by the driver and taken back to the ship. Because you are alone on the train you must have your own Russian visas.

If this is your first visit to St. Petersburg, I would agree there is much more to see there. We found Moscow somewhat a disappointment, particularly Red Square. The Kremlin and the cathedral in Red Square were also worth seeing. But the best thing we saw was the Moscow subway! I worked for the Washington Metro system back in the 1980s as it grew from 40 to 80 miles and although I was in the computer area, I learned a lot about the challenges of running a subway system. We used the Moscow system to get across the city from where we had dinner to the train station, and I was amazed at the cleanliness', speed of operation, the short headways maintained, and the courtesy of everyone involved. A very impressive experience!

We had been to St. Petersburg before, and so had the time to take a day and go to Moscow. Also, I really like trains, and the SAPSAN is a German train set running on Russian rails. Seats are like first class domestic air, spacious but not too plush or comfortable, but with enough room. Not too much recline, and almost 8 hours on the train in two shots is a lot for an old man. They come through and sell drinks, candy, etc. but the sellers don't speak English and no one around us helped, so we had just poor coffee once coming, and brought stuff with us for the trip back. Not too much to see from the train either, particularly on the return when it is night the whole way.

If you decide to go, take a private tour and avoid the overly expensive ship's tour. I'm glad we did it, but wouldn't bother to repeat the tour; we've seen Moscow.

Thanks so much to all of you for the thorough and thought insight. Yhe information you have provided is most helpful.

countflorida: Your detailed post is very helpful. We are not quite ready for a Baltic cruise but should do so within a year. Time enough to do our pre travel research, bookings and visa gathering.:) Thank you!

Emperor Norton

Emperor Norton

Sure would appreciate someone who has taken "Best of Moscow by high speed train" from St. Petersburg could please share their impressions of this shore excursion. From the description this sounds like a very long day.   Wondering how the 4 hour train trip was in terms of accommodations, etc. Also what time did you leave the ship and what time at night did you return? Were both legs of the trip on the high speed rail (I read that slower trains also travel the same tracks)?   My wife and I are considering this excursion. We thought that if we are making all the effort to go to Russia then how could we pass up going to Moscow, walking in Red Square, seeing St. Basil, etc.

I did this on Seabourn. IMO DONT. Take Aeroflop (er Aeroflot). The train has non folding seats where you are literally knee to knee with your fellow passenger (facing each other). Further they don't believe in air conditioning. It's also the worlds slowed bullet train. I think I would have found more enjoyment wandering around the St. Petersburg and Moscow airports.

Countflorida,

This is a little off topic,, however we had planned a river cruise in Russia but decided we would rather stay on land and have booked about two weeks with Travel-All-Russia using the private guide and driver. I'm curious as to how you found them as a tour company.

The guides they provided were fine. We had a different guide each of the days in St. Petersburg, but both were flexible, pleasant, knowledgeable and spoke English very well, as did the guide in Moscow, incidentally. She was a bit aloof, distant, not too friendly, but otherwise fine. In fact, she was the one who suggested taking the Metro, which unexpectedly became one of the highlights of the Moscow excursion. If I have a complaint with AllTravelRussia, it is with their plan and its execution (more later).

I had requested emphasis on World War II (in Russia, the Great Patriotic War) sites and info. In scheduling us, they weren't careful about dates and a couple of the sites we wanted to see were scheduled on the third day, after we'd been to Moscow. But both sites were closed that day of the week, and that info was readily available, right on web sites describing them. Also, the included meals (lunches in St. Pete, dinner in Moscow) were not what we asked for: light meals with some choices, so we could avoid things we didn't like and choose things we did like. My request was ignored; we were given full Russian meals with a fixed menu, no choice. On the first day, a fish dish was the entre, but I am allergic to fish. Fortunately, I had the e-mail I'd sent with me and showed it to the guide, and she was able to change my entre to chicken, which was very good actually. But we didn't want a 3-4 course lunches or dinner (in Moscow). We had the guide drop the lunch the third day, although we never got any credit or refund. But, particularly in contrast to the ship's tours, the prices were so reasonable we didn't worry too much about it.

The people who were on the ship's tour to Moscow saw us boarding the same train for which they were forced to queue up and wait on the way back, and asked us what we had done. I was candid and open so they were not happy when I explained what we had arranged and particularly what it had cost. Also, when we returned to the ship, we found they had laid on a late supper for those who had gone to Moscow, so up we went and had something. Well, it turns out the late supper was supposed to be just for those on the ship's tour, but we and others on 'independent' tours, there were a dozen or more of us, crashed the party, actually got there first, and they didn't realize it until the larger group arrived and there weren't enough tables/places set. By that time, the 'independents' had all gotten served and were eating; what could they do?

A couple from the larger group sat down with us and asked us about our tour, and they were the ones I told about our arrangement and its cost. They turned to others who’d been with them and announced the details, loudly enough so the whole room heard, which started a lot of bitching and complaining. I gathered they weren't very happy with the ship's tour to begin with, and this was the straw that broke the camel's back. We finished up and beat it out of there, but overheard later that one of the excursion staff came to check on something and ran into a real mess. I caught a cold on the trip, which forced me to bed the second day following in Tallinn, so by the time we reappeared we heard about the contretemps' but apparently no one recalled who started it, thankfully.

Because of what happened to us, I would probably not use AllTravelRussia if I were to go again, or if I did, I would be sure to get confirmation of every detail of the tour. They do have good reviews generally, and we were certainly helped by their visa department and liked the guides and drivers. Their weakness, I say now with full 20:20 hindsight, is that once the sales person who plans the tour, sells it to you and collects your money, he (or she) transfers the plan to their Russia office for implementation; there is no follow-up to make sure it gets done right. And that is where our problems arose; we paid for a custom tour but got a standard package with a few destinations switched, and no one checked them out, even to see when they were open the day we were scheduled to go. If you check every detail that’s important to you, it should be OK, but that’s a hell of a way to have to do business, in my opinion.

Thank you for the 20/20 hindsight observation on your Russian tour operator, and better priced than the ship's excursion cost.

Thanks very much for the feedback.

We had the same experience as you so far as price. We originally booked a Viking Cruise but, hearing some things about the river cruises that made us unhappy, looked into other options. T-A-R cost the same or less than a cruise and had us in hotels for 11 days. We opted for the private tour. They have three tour levels, based on hotels. We originally opted for the four star as it did not cost much more than the three star hotels. Finally we decided to throw it all in and upgraded to five star. In Moscow we will be at the newly opened Kempinsky which is two blocks from Red Square. In St. Petersburg it is the Grand Hotel Europe, one of the most vaunted luxury hotels in Russia. Location is important for us as the tours use up only part of the day so being in the center of everything for our independent touring is important. As with many other cities, the less you pay, the farther out of the center of town you are.

We have been working with our salesman in D.C. and he seems to get back to us with the changes we want. He recently returned from Russia so is up on everything. When I asked they said they paid the full TA commission if I wanted so I got my usual TA on board so he is watching our back and giving us that extra level of comfort. He also set up our air, which I know pays him little or nothing, and got us business class for much less than T-A-R wanted for economy, though it took working for a while with a consolidator. He's happy to get his 10 percent on this trip without having booked it. He also took care of the trip insurance. We've been doing a lot of research on the CC sister site Trip Advisor and will write a report there. We will, I guess, become a source of info for CC members after having spent 5 days in Moscow and 6 in SP.

  • 4 months later...

scubacruiserx2

scubacruiserx2

Anybody considering a day trip to Moscow from St. Petersburg on the Sapsan may want to look at our travelogue filled with pictures.

http://boards.cruisecritic.com/showthread.php?t=1927687

greygypsy

Very informative. Thanks dor sharing. Jeff

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Review: Moscow Venture by A. K. Celer ★★★★

Moscow Venture

When John Baran learns that his friend and coworker has died under mysterious circumstances he’s determined to unearth the truth. This means he has to travel to Moscow where David Chernov was struck with the bizarre ailment.

In the summer of 1991, hardliners in Russia don’t want to see the breakup of the Soviet Union and will go to great lengths to stop Gorbachev from signing the new union treaty, even if that means overthrowing the communist leader. While Baran is in Moscow managing his company’s cellular network venture and trying to uncover what happened to his friend, he’s caught up in the middle of an unstable political and economic environment. Moscow is opening the doors to western companies, but not everyone welcomes them.

This is an old-fashioned spy novel that pits democracy against communism and is reminiscent of Ludlum and Clancy. While it’s hard to imagine a time without cell phones, it wasn’t all that long ago that people weren’t always connected via their phones. A lot has happened since 1991 and technology has advanced so much it’s hard to remember the pre-cell phone days.

The mystery of David’s death is only one aspect of the novel that adds to the heart-pounding drama. It’s also a race to see if Baran’s company can get their cell phone services up and running before the 1991 August coup. The reader knows how transformative this technology will be, but it’s written in such a way, that the reader forgets what it’s like today and is whisked away to a time before the world drastically changed: the end of the Soviet Union, the end of the Cold War, and the introduction of cellular services. Connecting all three is a masterful way of making for an exciting and original story.

Celer’s descriptions of Moscow right before the fall of the Soviet Union paints a terrifying picture of the instability, the threats, and the way of life behind the Iron Curtain. At times it’s hard to believe everything, such as the amount of listening devices in hotel rooms and homes, but given the type of society that developed during the climate of fear and turning others in for favors it’s not completely unimaginable. One may wonder if Celer actually lived in Moscow during this time. If he didn’t, he did an incredible amount of research to pen such a realistic account of a frightening time in Russia’s history.

This story is told from an American point of view and it’s clear that the main character isn’t a fan of the Soviet way of doing things. Given that the story takes place during the collapse of Gorbachev’s reign it’s not difficult to see the character’s side, but it may have helped to strike more of a balance between the two political and economic structures. The American way of doing things isn’t always the right way.

Moscow Venture is an interesting and unique addition to spy thrillers that takes place during the final stages of the Cold War.

Links Amazon Author Site Goodreads

MOSCOW VENTURE

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grundig yacht boy 320 review

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IMAGES

  1. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke, build

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

  2. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke, build

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

  3. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke, build

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

  4. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke, build

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

  5. Grundig yacht boy

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

  6. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Radiowerke, build

    grundig yacht boy 320 review

VIDEO

  1. Grundig Elite Boy & Petromax 350 cp in winter

  2. Grundig Yacht Boy 10. SSB ))) 00:05 MCK

  3. Grundig Yacht Boy 10 on LW

  4. Radio GRUNDIG YACHT BOY 218 ٢١٨راديو كرونديك يخت بوي

  5. GRUNDIG YACHT BOY 700

  6. Grundig yacht boy 300.MP4

COMMENTS

  1. RECEIVER REVIEW: GRUNDIG YB320

    The word continuous in the accompanying brochure is misleading though. The Grundig Yacht Boy 320 / Traveller II Digital covers FM in stereo from 87.5 to 108 MHz, mediumwave, which starts at 520 kHz and goes up to 1710 kHz (so the extended AM band in North America is covered), and shortwave coverage is from 2300 to 7400 kHz, and 9400 to 26100 kHz.

  2. Reviews For: Grundig Yachtboy 400

    Time Owned: more than 12 months. I have had my Yachtboy 400 since 2003; bought refurbished from Universal Radio for $99.00. I have used this radio at home and camping, with internal and external antennas, on MW, FM and SW bands; this radio has been great. It performs well beyond the expectations of a $99.00 radio.

  3. Yacht Boy 320 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF ...

    Plastics (no bakelite or catalin) from Radiomuseum.org. Model: Yacht Boy 320 - Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF, Shape. Very small Portable or Pocket-Set (Handheld) < 8 inch. Dimensions (WHD) 145 x 85 x 32 mm / 5.7 x 3.3 x 1.3 inch. Notes. 3-Band Radio, PLL synthesizer, digital frequency display.

  4. Reviews For: Grundig YACHT BOY (Porsche) P 2000

    Review Summary For : Grundig YACHT BOY (Porsche) P 2000. Reviews: 14. MSRP: 99.00. Description: Sterling silver World Receiver designed by F. A. Porsche. Frequencies and SW bands can be directly keyed in. 2 international times are adjustable. 14.2 x 9.2 x 3.5 cm small and 330 g light. (without batteries).

  5. Reviews For: Grundig Yachtboy 400

    The Grundig likes 6 of them compared to the ATS-606 room for three, but the Yacht Boy has a better battery lifespan. Sound. No question the YB400 sounds better from the larger speaker, but the Sangean is much clearer because it's flat. This is more noticeable in a good pair of headphones.

  6. Grundig YB-400PE, Grundig YB400 Portable Shortwave Radio

    The YB-400PE comes with: Grundig brand D35-09-200 AC adapter, stereo ear plugs, wind-up antenna, Owners Manual and vinyl carry case. Requires six AA cells (not supplied). The cabinet has a stunning titanium colored finish. The back of the radio even has a flip-out tilt stand. 8W x 5H x 1.5D inches 1 lb. 5 oz. (203x127x38mm 595g).

  7. Yacht-Boy 230 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF ...

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  12. Grundig Yacht Boy 210 Transistor Radio,

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  13. Reviews For: Grundig Yacht Boy 300 PE

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  14. Yacht-Boy 360 Radio Grundig Radio-Vertrieb, RVF ...

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