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The PlutoSDR (a.k.a. ADALM-PLUTO) is a low-cost SDR made by Analog Devices, based on a [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Product_binning binned] version of the AD9364 RFIC (same RFIC as in the USRP B200) which AD labels AD9363. It can operate from 70 MHz to 6 GHz using simple "hack" described at [https://wiki.analog.com/university/tools/pluto/users/customizing the bottom of this page], and has a max sample rate of 56 MHz, but because it only has USB 2.0, the 56 MHz can only be received in short bursts.  The max sample rate when continuously receiving is more like 4 or 5 MHz.  It has a  Xilinx Zynq Z-7010 FPGA + ARM CPU on board, the ARM CPU runs a lightweight version of linux.  It's set up to run as an IP device; the USB port on it appears as a USB to ethernet bridge.  It also shows up a mass storage device which lets you easily change the config (e.g. IP address) or load new firmware.
 
The PlutoSDR (a.k.a. ADALM-PLUTO) is a low-cost SDR made by Analog Devices, based on a [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Product_binning binned] version of the AD9364 RFIC (same RFIC as in the USRP B200) which AD labels AD9363. It can operate from 70 MHz to 6 GHz using simple "hack" described at [https://wiki.analog.com/university/tools/pluto/users/customizing the bottom of this page], and has a max sample rate of 56 MHz, but because it only has USB 2.0, the 56 MHz can only be received in short bursts.  The max sample rate when continuously receiving is more like 4 or 5 MHz.  It has a  Xilinx Zynq Z-7010 FPGA + ARM CPU on board, the ARM CPU runs a lightweight version of linux.  It's set up to run as an IP device; the USB port on it appears as a USB to ethernet bridge.  It also shows up a mass storage device which lets you easily change the config (e.g. IP address) or load new firmware.
  

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