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PostHeaderIcon Jean Touzot, F8IL's

Sad to inform you of Jean Touzot, F8IL's passing, aged 109.

Jean was the oldest French Ham and probably one of the oldest in the world.;

He had to cease all radio activities several months ago.

Until the end of 2016, we were some Frenchies having daily QSO's with him on 80m CW in the morning.

He was member of the REF, and the Union Francaise des Telegraphistes, (UFT) the French CW Society.

RIP Jean

Fm Maurice, F5NQL

 

PostHeaderIcon A Remote Controlled WiFi Antenna Switch

Introduction

This article describes the design and construction of a remote WiFi Antenna Switch for HF that is an order of magnitude more economical than any wireless remote switch available today. It is limited in its power handling and frequency bandwidth, but I believe it is of great use for most of ham radio operators.

 

Leggi tutto...

 

PostHeaderIcon Low-Cost 2,4 GHz Duplex Telemetry

by Reinhardt Weber, DC5ZM

The idee of this project was the wish puting my sat-rotor YAESU G-5600 in the attic avoidung two heavy control cables. This requires a radio controlled duplex telemetry connection for sending the key status and get back the analog values of meters for azimuth and elevation.

The project schown is an universal implementation with 4 digital und 4 analog channels for general apllications and is not restricted to rotors.

 

Click here to read all in PDF

Click here to construction of PCB's

 

PostHeaderIcon RadioRivista report

The first ham radio presentation in this conference trip, I had with CN2017 in Ladek Zdroj, Poland, in the premises of a tourist resort “Zamek na Skale” (means “the Castle on the Rock”). While traveling to that event, I used a train from Krakow (Krakau) to Wroclaw (Breslau). The ride took around 3.5 hrs, so I spent that time by experimenting with Polish APRS network. Although my equipment included SCS Tracker / DSP TNC, I could not use it on the train because it could not get its power supply from the USB ports of my laptop. Instead I used 'Plan B': It was a USB interface RIGblaster Plug'n'Play for making the laptop's sound-card a packet modem, and Taiwanese GPS-mouse YIC GU93030SM-USB (Fig. 1). Having in mind travel conditions such as the 'Faraday cage' of the train construction, high voltage power lines over the railway composition, a relatively high speed of the train – circa 120 km/h, and geographical configuration of surrounding terrains and so on, it was not expected that signals sent by a small hand-held radio ADI AF-16 will reach many recipients, if any (Fig. 2 & 3).

Click here to read all in PDF

 

PostHeaderIcon Samuel F.B. Morse Sent the First Telegraphic Message May 24, 1844

What was the first telegraph message? Sent by inventor Samuel F.B. Morse on May 24, 1844, over an experimental line from Washington, D.C., to Baltimore, the message said: “What hath God wrought?” Taken from the Bible, Numbers 23:23, and recorded on a paper tape, the phrase had been suggested to Morse by Annie Ellsworth, the young daughter of a friend. The success of the experiment would change forever the national communication system. But Morse wasn’t just interested in the telegraph.

Morse was also well respected for his paintings of people, like the self-portrait on the previous screen and this one of Mrs. David C. De Forest. He painted his subjects with honesty and insight. It was while returning from Europe to take his position as an arts professor at New York University that Morse came up with the idea of a communications system using the electro-magnet and a series of relays through a network of telegraph stations. In order to transmit messages in this system, he invented Morse Code, an alphabet of electronic dots and dashes. The system made communication across the country faster than ever before.

Western Union completed the first transcontinental telegraph line in 1861, dooming the Pony Express, but aiding forces in the Civil War. Mobile telegraph stations, like this one with hastily strung wires, connected scattered military units. President Lincoln kept up with events of the war through frequent dispatches from General George McClellan. One Confederate attack failed when soldiers became tangled up in Union telegraph wires strung from tree stump to tree stump. Morse probably never expected telegraph wires to be a booby-trap!

A generation or two ago, people would send telegrams to announce important news such as a new birth in the family. Ask your family if they have ever sent a telegram.

 


From: qrznow.com

 
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