by Lukas Lao Beyer

An open source software defined radio covering 70 MHz to 6 GHz with an on-board FPGA and USB 3.0 port

May 15, 2017

More packages for Ubuntu & joining MyriadRF

Debian packages are now available for gr-osmosdr with FreeSRP support. This makes it very easy to install GNU Radio with FreeSRP support on Ubuntu. I have updated the documentation to include a detailed setup guide (see Additionally, there is a short video that walks you through the process. Read the full update.

May 02, 2017

Tell Us What You Think

I am conducting a short survey and would really appreciate your support. Your feedback will help to make FreeSRP the best it can be. Read the full update.

Apr 19, 2017

Windows Support, FPGA Design, USB Firmware, and GNU Radio

The FreeSRP can now be used in Windows. `libfreesrp` was successfully compiled for Windows, requiring only very minor modifications (which will be published soon). Supporting `libfreesrp` on Windows makes it possible build Pothos SDR with FreeSRP support. Read the full update.

Apr 07, 2017

SoapySDR and Pothos Support, and More on Hardware Expansion

Thank you to everyone for all the support received in the first few days of the campaign! I have already received a few questions, most of them concerning support for SDR frameworks other than GNU Radio (such as Pothos SDR) or one of the FreeSRP's most important hardware features: the IO capabilities provided by the expansion port. In this first update, I will try to address these topics. Read the full update.

$20,050 raised

of $75,000 goal

27% Funded Time Expired
May 19 2017

Product Choices



A fully assembled FreeSRP software-defined radio and the USB 3.0 cable needed to connect it to your computer.


Laser-cut Acrylic Case

A clear case that can easily be assembled from four layers of laser-cut acrylic and four screws, providing physical protection for your FreeSRP.


Antenna Kit

Choose some antennas to go with your FreeSRP. The standard antenna kit contains two TG.10.0113 multiband dipole antennas (698 MHz - 960 MHz, 1710 MHz - 2690 MHz), but you can choose to replace one or both of the standard antennas with FXUB66 ultra-wideband antennas that work from 700 to 6000 MHz.


Lukas Lao Beyer

Software development and electronics have been my hobbies for years. Now, I’m studying Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at MIT. My projects are software and electronics related, and I like to keep them completely open-source so anyone can freely modify and redistribute them or use them as inspiration

Lukas Lao Beyer

See Also

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