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Most of the better FM radios and home stereos have some provision for an external antenna hook-up, and/or a built-in antenna rod or wire. The rod or wire may not be the prettiest thing, but, moving them around and/or stretching them out to their fullest often gives significant reception improvement.
Make sure it is outdoors, roof mounted, or in the attic. Most roof antennas will give you radio reception similar to a car radio, or often better. Try repurposing a TV antenna you already have. use an FM splitter to use it on your radio. Consider an omnidirectional radio antenna.
Simply attach the wire on the terminal of the antenna. Then run the wire through the window and ensure the end hangs outside. The higher you place it, the better. Once done, tune the radio and see whether the signal quality improves.
Measure 28-3/4 inches from one end of your wire. Wrap several turns of electrical tape at that point. Split the wire from the end to the tape. Attach each exposed end to one of two screw terminals on your receiver marked for the FM antenna.
Attach the dipole antenna to the FM input on your radio. Slowly move the wire around while you flip through stations to see if you can get a better signal.
Clean the Paint. Your car's chassis acts as the ground plane for the antenna and it's very important in the reception of signals. Replace the Antenna. You have heard and seen ads for high-performance radios. at least, that's what I'd like to believe. Look for the culprits.
Relocate the radio to a different location to find the best spot for reception. Purchase an indoor antenna and attach it according to the instructions. Switch the "Stereo" setting to "Mono." Sometimes, it is easier for a receiver to pick up a signal in mono then in stereo. Attach a booster to your antenna.
Sangean WR-50P is one of the best value table-top radios in our list despite its mid-price-point. It has a great AM/FM reception, amazing sound, and unique looks. In fact, one of the best sounds for a compact size table-top radio we've seen.
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