Jonathan Kramer's Cell Tower Photo Gallery

Our collection of wireless sites

Image search results - "mount"
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Wireless, with Cables321 viewsSome of the base station equipment cabinets (cellular, paging, etc.) at the upper landing of the Mt. Roberts Tramway in Juneau, Alaska
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Wireless, with Cables314 viewsThis multicarrier site is at the upper station of the Mt. Roberts Tramway in Juneau, Alaska.
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Wireless, with Cables188 viewsClose up of the multicarrier site at the upper station of the Mt. Roberts Tramway in Juneau, Alaska.
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On the Fence188 viewsSome wireless carriers mount their antennas on the outside of water tank sites atop hilltops.
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Monopalm of Paramount Importance602 viewsThis is a Nextel monopalm site in Paramount, California.
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Das da ticket!288 viewsAT&T uses a distributed antenna system (DAS) to light this site on Valley Circle in the San Fernando Valley (Los Angeles County). The DAS node, manufactured by Andrew Corporation, is the small box affixed to the larger power meter pedestal cabinet. Notice that the node is not directly affixed, but is held via stand-offs.
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Awful AT&T Antennas481 viewsThis rather awful antenna site, from AT&T wireless, is located at 10239 1/2 Vassar in Canoga Park, California. The dual band antennas use tower mounted amplifiers to enhance weak signal reception.
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Awful AT&T Antennas391 viewsThis rather awful antenna site, from AT&T wireless, is located at 10239 1/2 Vassar in Canoga Park, California. The dual band antennas use tower mounted amplifiers to enhance weak signal reception.
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CellSign Updated323 viewsThis AT&T wireless site has been modified since the last time we photographed it. Search for "Pico" to find the original site configuration. Originally, this was a single band site; now this is a dual band site. The boxes adjacent to the amplifiers are called "tower mounted amplifiers" (TMAs).
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CellSign Updated247 viewsThis AT&T wireless site has been modified since the last time we photographed it. Search for "Pico" to find the original site configuration. Originally, this was a single band site; now this is a dual band site. The boxes adjacent to the amplifiers are called "tower mounted amplifiers" (TMAs).
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Mounting collar: Radome above a light standard621 viewsHere's a close-up view of how a radome is attached to the top of a concrete light standard. This is a Sprint site in the Newbury Park portion of Thousand Oaks, California1 comments
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Two Cacti Site - Eagle Mountain Golf Course and Inn636 viewsHere are two more cellular cacti, both manufactured by Larson-USA (utilitycamo.com). The landscaping at this site is nothing less than outstanding. It's very difficult to photograph either of the cacti in a full frame given the landscaping. If you didn't know it was there...you wouldn't know it was there! Way to go, Sprint!3 comments
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Two Cacti Site - Eagle Mountain Golf Course and Inn389 viewsSprint's site, designed by Larson-USA, is an outstanding deployment.
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Looking at Eagles372 viewsAn off-site view of Larson-USA's two cactus design at the Eagle Mountain Inn in Arizona.
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Looking at Eagles343 viewsAn off-site view of Larson-USA's two cactus design at the Eagle Mountain Inn in Arizona.
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Eagle Mountain Cellular Cactus424 viewsEagle Mountain Inn, Arizona. Design by Larson-USA. It's an outstanding Sprint site.
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Sprint's Eagle Mountain Inn Site Equipment Enclosure519 viewsNotice how Sprint has placed its equipment enclosure partially underground and colored it to match the surrounding area. Yet another reason why this is an outstanding site. (I do wish they had painted the GPS antenna, or placed it flush to the top of the roof fence.
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Close-up of Cellular Cactus1563 viewsAt Eagle Mountain Inn, Arizona. Manufactured by Larson-USA (utilitycamo.com), and operated by Sprint.1 comments
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Spectrasite in Paramount, California226 viewsYet another Spectrasite installation, this time in Paramount, California (looking north).
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Spectrasite in Paramount, California201 viewsYet another Spectrasite installation, this time in Paramount, California (looking west).
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Panoramic view of Sprint Mountaingate Monopole625 viewsThis panoramic photo show the street cuts from power (left), telephone (right), the power meter (far left), the BTS equipment vault and vents in the traffic median, the street cut from the median to the antenna pole (far side of median), and the base of the antenna pole (far right, behind tree). The pole in the middle of the traffic median is a two-arm street light. Too bad it (or a replacement) wasn't used to support the antenna. That would have eliminated the need for the standalone pole just to support the single panel antenna.
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Building side mount omni site295 viewsNotice that the omnidirectional antennas are mounted on the side of the building near the corner. Even more interesting is that the GPS antenna (used for network timing) is mounted in such a way as to be shielded from about 120 degrees of sky (this site faces northwest).
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Penthouse external mounted site298 viewsThis is a plain, externally mounted cell site on a commercial office building. Note the GPS (timing) antenna well above the roof line, which might have been mounted at the roof level to minimize its visibility from ground level without impairing its function.
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Camo-ish on-building cell site883 viewsThis is an example of how surface mounted antennas can be detailed to blend, if not disappear, into the background of the structure.
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Surface mounted antennas sometimes just require matching paint378 viewsThis surface mount wireless site is less visible due to the use of matching paint on the antenna radomes. Less visible, but not a true camouflage site.
   
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