A 300 keV transmission electron microscope was modified to produce broadband pulsed beams that can be, in principle, between 40 MHz and 12 GHz, corresponding to temporal resolution in the nanosecond to picosecond range without an excitation laser. The key enabling technology is a pair of phase-matched modulating and de-modulating traveling wave metallic comb striplines (pulsers). An initial temporal resolution of 30 ps was achieved with a strobe frequency of 6.0 GHz. The placement of the pulsers, mounted immediately below the gun, allows for preservation of all optical configurations, otherwise available to the unmodified instrument, and therefore makes such a post-modified instrument for dual-use, i.e., both pulsed-beam mode (i.e., stroboscopic time-resolved) and conventional continuous waveform mode. In this article, we describe the elements inserted into the beam path, challenges encountered during integration with an in-service microscope, and early results from an electric-field-driven pump-probe experiment. We conclude with ideas for making this class of instruments broadly applicable for examining cyclical and repeatable phenomena.