an open source SDR platform
HackRF One is available from:
- Ada's Technical Books (US)
- Adafruit (US)
- Akizuki Denshi Tsusho (JP)
- Antratek Electronics (NL / BE / DE)
- Attify (US)
- BuyaPi.ca (CA)
- Cool Components (UK)
- Elektor International Media (NL)
- Hacker Warehouse (US)
- HakShop (US)
- iSource Asia (CN)
- Maes Electronics (BE)
- ML&S Martin Lynch & Sons (UK)
- NooElec (US/CA)
- OFC / Ouverture Fine (FR)
- Oz Hack (AU)
- Passion Radio Shop (FR / UK)
- RoboSavvy (UK)
- Rysc Corp. (US)
- Seeed Studio (CN)
- SparkFun Electronics (US)
- Store4Geeks (SE)
- TAPR (US)
- VCTEC (KR)
- Wall of Sheep (US)
- WiMo (DE)
HackRF One from Great Scott Gadgets is a Software Defined Radio peripheral capable of transmission or reception of radio signals from 1 MHz to 6 GHz. Designed to enable test and development of modern and next generation radio technologies, HackRF One is an open source hardware platform that can be used as a USB peripheral or programmed for stand-alone operation.
- 1 MHz to 6 GHz operating frequency
- half-duplex transceiver
- up to 20 million samples per second
- 8-bit quadrature samples (8-bit I and 8-bit Q)
- compatible with GNU Radio, SDR#, and more
- software-configurable RX and TX gain and baseband filter
- software-controlled antenna port power (50 mA at 3.3 V)
- SMA female antenna connector
- SMA female clock input and output for synchronization
- convenient buttons for programming
- internal pin headers for expansion
- Hi-Speed USB 2.0
- open source hardware
HackRF One has an injection molded plastic enclosure and ships with a micro USB cable. An antenna is not included. ANT500 is recommended as a starter antenna for HackRF One.
HackRF One is test equipment for RF systems. It has not been tested for compliance with regulations governing transmission of radio signals. You are responsible for using your HackRF One legally.
Documentation is in the wiki.
For assistance with HackRF general use or development, please look at the issues on the GitHub project. This is the preferred place to ask questions so that others may locate the answer to your question in the future.
A large group of users spend time in the #hackrf IRC channel on freenode. The IRC channel is a great place for us all to learn together, but it is not a good place to request support.