Search results “Marine radio signals”
30   distress signals by radio
The most common way of sending a distress signal is by radio. Modern radios conform to the GMDSS (Global Maritime Distress and Safety System). GMDSS is an international system that uses terrestrial and satellite technology and ship board radio systems to allow rapid response in an emergency situation. Nowadays distress messages can be initiated digitally by pressing the call button on the radio set. Radio sets which are not according to the GMDSS standard transmit a distress message by voice on channel 16 on a VHF transmitter, or on 2182 kHz on an MF transmitter. The reception range of a VHF transmitter to a coastal station averages 35 nautical miles and between an MF transmitter and a coastal station 150 nautical miles. If you or your vessel are in grave and immediate danger use the MAYDAY call. MAYDAY is the internationally recognized radiotelephony distress signal for a person or a vessel in grave and imminent danger.
How to use VHF marine radio
The ACMA has produced an educational video for the recreational boating community about how, and why it is important, to operate your VHF marine radio correctly. Hook Line and Sinker presenters Nick Duigan and Andrew Hart talk to Marine Rescue NSW volunteer Greg Searle about how to use a VHF marine radio in an emergency.
Views: 207598 acmadotgov
Military and Maritime HF radio signals
Some random radio signal I came across while tuning around the HF band on one of my SDR's
Views: 396 ElfNet Designs
Boating Safety - Using a Marine Radio
To View the Next Video in this Series Please Click Here: http://www.monkeysee.com/play/2810-boating-safety-visual-distress-signals
Views: 10779 MonkeySee
Listen to Planes! FM Radio Hack
The video shows you how to transform an old FM radio into a radio that can read radio signals from aircraft (108-130). All you need is a flathead screwdriver and a screwdriver to open your radio. This is my first video, so feedback would be great. Don't forget to subscribe!
Views: 45741 Tinker Hound
VHF vs UHF - What's the difference
VHF vs UHF - What's the difference We often get calls pertaining to Two-Way radios and our asked what is the difference between UHF ( Ultra High Frequency ) and VHF ( Very High Frequency ), well in today's video we hope we can help clarify and explain the difference between these two radio frequencies. More or less just a small increase of electromagnetic waves but also the length and duration of the signal. I've taken the liberty of providing a variety of other links below that might help you to further understanding this topic. As well I've attached a link that takes you directly to our website where we offer phenomenal pricing on just about every two-way radio battery to date. As well our house brand UHF DSR-590 Two- Way radio. Please Like, Subscribe and Comment with any questions you may have! FaceBook: https://www.facebook.com/bigtimebattery/ Two-Way Radio FaceBook: https://www.facebook.com/dsrtwowayradio/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigtimebattery YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCHOfamYiFN4vINQf2zpenZA Website: http://bigtimebattery.com/store/ICOM_ICF4001_UHF_handheld_radio.html ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Helpful Links http://www.audio-technica.com/cms/site/af9d127e26abf498/ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ABGnx3EyHmQ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g331FDP8_cA
blue marine radio signal
this is a deep ambient house track i made on my new korg m3 keyboard with exb radius
Views: 122 syntheticdj
What is MARINE VHF RADIO? What does MARINE VHF RADIO mean? MARINE VHF RADIO meaning - MARINE VHF RADIO definition - MARINE VHF RADIO explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Marine VHF radio refers to the radio frequency range between 156.0 and 174 MHz, inclusive. The "VHF" signifies the very high frequency of the range. In the official language of the International Telecommunication Union the band is called the VHF maritime mobile band. In some countries additional channels are used, such as the L and F channels for leisure and fishing vessels in the Nordic countries (at 155.5–155.825 MHz). Marine VHF radio equipment is installed on all large ships and most seagoing small craft. It is also used, with slightly different regulation, on rivers and lakes. It is used for a wide variety of purposes, including summoning rescue services and communicating with harbours, locks, bridges and marinas. A marine VHF set is a combined transmitter and receiver and only operates on standard, international frequencies known as channels. Channel 16 (156.8 MHz) is the international calling and distress channel. Transmission power ranges between 1 and 25 watts, giving a maximum range of up to about 60 nautical miles (111 km) between aerials mounted on tall ships and hills, and 5 nautical miles (9 km; 6 mi) between aerials mounted on small boats at sea level. Frequency modulation (FM) is used, with vertical polarization, meaning that antennas have to be vertical in order to have good reception. Modern-day marine VHF radios offer not only basic transmit and receive capabilities. Permanently mounted marine VHF radios on seagoing vessels are required to have certification of some level of "Digital Selective Calling" (DSC) capability, to allow a distress signal to be sent with a single button press. Marine VHF mostly uses "simplex" transmission, where communication can only take place in one direction at a time. A transmit button on the set or microphone determines whether it is operating as a transmitter or a receiver. Some channels, however, are "duplex" transmission channels where communication can take place in both directions simultaneously when the equipment on both ends allow it (full duplex), otherwise "semi-duplex" is used. Each duplex channel has two frequency assignments. Duplex channels can be used to place calls on the public telephone system for a fee via a marine operator. When full duplex is used, the call is similar to one using a mobile phone or landline. When semi-duplex is used, voice is only carried one way at a time and the party on the boat must press the transmit button only when speaking. This facility is still available in some areas, though its use has largely died out with the advent of mobile and satellite phones. Marine VHF radios can also receive weather radio broadcasts, where they are available.
Views: 1151 The Audiopedia
Marine Radio MF VHF band between baofeng SDR RTL experiment test SHTF
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B0129EBDS2/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=fintechcomm0f-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B0129EBDS2&linkId=4240474970329f80470ff5cb8ab7f2e6 About 2 year ago we spun a prop on the boat and got stuck about 30 miles out. We tried to call out with the Marine VHF and could hear anything on the emergency channel 16. I wasn't sure if it was the radio or antenna. We luckily we got a weak cell signal and called vessel assist. I've had this radio and antenna in my garage for two year and decided to give it a test. This is the original reason I got my first Baofeng GT-3 radio. I wanted a backup for the marine radio and be able to transmit on other channels in case of emergency. http://www.fintechcommunications.com http://www.ocdatacabling.com 949-642-2911
Views: 1867 Fintech Repair Shop
Radio Propagation 101
This video gives you the basics of Radio Propagation: Basic information that includes Sun Spots, Solar flux, K and A factors Why should you be interested in propagation? Well if you want to make those DX contacts you will need to be aware of when propagation is best for conditions to your target. One way to do this is to listen. Another is to check propagation sources such as WWV mentioned above. You can also get familiar with the propagation tables presented monthly in QST and CQ magazines. These charts will tell you when to expect the best propagation on what bands and at what time for your location to other areas of the world. An excellent source is to check the DX clusters online or by packet radio. This can give you current information about DX activity that is happening right now.
Views: 107853 Dan Vanevenhoven
How to Use Marine VHF Radio
Watch more Disaster Survival & Worst-Case Scenarios videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/383525-How-to-Use-Marine-VHF-Radio Having a Marine radio can be critical when operating a boat on any type of water. There are many uses for a Marine radio, but the most important is to send a distress signal -- here's how to do it. Step 1: Call distress signal Tune your marine radio to channel 16 and call out the word "mayday" three times in a row. This is the international hailing and distress frequency. Tip Collect as much information as you can about your vessel, your condition, and your location before making a distress call. Step 2: Name your vessel Call out the name of your vessel by saying "This is" and then repeating the name of your vessel three times in a row. Tip Call out your call sign and registration number once each if you know them. Step 3: Repeat mayday and name Repeat "mayday" and the name of the vessel once more. Step 4: Give position Give the position of your vessel finding your latitude and longitude on a nautical chart, and approximate distance to a known landmark or island. Tip Give your bearing information by describing the direction you're heading using your compass. Step 5: Describe your condition Describe the nature of your distress by saying something like, "struck a submerged object," "taking on water," or "fire on board." Step 6: Describe what you need Describe any specific assistance you might need, like medical attention for someone on board, or pumps needed to remove water. Step 7: Describe number of people on board Describe how many people are on board, their age if pertinent, and their condition. Step 8: Give other information Give any other pieces of information that may further assist the rescuer. Then end the call with the word "over." Step 9: Switch channels Switch to a mutually decided on, free channel once you have established contact with a rescuer. Simply call out a switch to a numbered channel and then tune to that channel to continue communicating with the rescuer. Did You Know? The distress signal "mayday" was created in 1923 by Fredrick Stanley Mockford, based on the French word m'aider, which means "come help me."
Views: 5589 Howcast
How to use a marine radio
Different types of marine radios and how/when to use them. Check out https://www.clubmarine.com.au for more boating advice and information.
Views: 5370 Club Marine TV
Marine radio
Example of Kenwood radio that is setup to indicate three levels of marine radio signal: very strong (line-of-sight), strong, weak.
Views: 19 Steven Glubis
TRRS #0623 - HF Marine Radio Listening
Just thought I would try listening to the HF marine band frequencies tonight. This can get very interesting when there are storms around or even just listening marine traffic in general. Not to busy tonight. If you found this video useful, please share using the Share button below. Please subscribe to my channel to get automatic notification of new videos. Support my shows by using my Amazon store at http://astore.amazon.com/tosrarosh-20 Remember, I am no expert so take everything you see with that in mind. Thanks for watching.
Views: 9911 hamrad88
VHF Marine Radio - DSC Radio USCG- Pt. 1
How does DSC Work? Marine Radio DSC Course for emergency radio operation - US Coast Guard Humboldt Bay Ca. April 22nd 2009 Information on the operation, of DSC (Digital Selective Calling) for Maritime operation. Lt. Parkhurst, USCG discusses the operation of MMSI and other information - Part 1 For more information and documentation, visit: http://humboldttuna.com/smf/index.php?topic=2050.0
Views: 34574 RadioLabs
How to Find Radio Signal Sources | Fallout 4 Tips & Tricks
Here's a guide on finding the source of radio signals out in the Fallout 4 wilderness. The basics are: turn on the radio to the signal you want, walk around until the broadcast becomes clear. Simple as that! This will be an ongoing series in which I make quick guides for Fallout 4 as I learn new things. Subscribe for more! Links: http://twitter.com/MisterGruntle http://twitch.tv/MisterGruntle
Views: 8576 Mister Gruntle
VHF Radio marine : l’équipement indispensable en mer | USHIP
La VHF est un instrument électronique de sécurité à avoir sur un bateau pour la communication en mer. Cette vidéo va vous permettre de mieux comprendre l’utilité d’une radio vhf marine portable ou fixe et son fonctionnement. VHF est la contraction de Very High Frequency et c’est avant tout un moyen de communiquer entre les différents bateaux. La radio VHF est également un moyen d’appeler les secours et de recevoir des appels de détresse d’autres bateaux. La chose la plus importante à connaitre sur une VHF, c’est le numéro du canal de détresse. Sur une VHF fixe, on le retrouve sur l’appareil et sur le combiné. Sur les VHF ASN, il y a un bouton d’appel d’urgence. Il suffit d’un appui prolongé de 5 secondes pour contacter les secours les plus proches. Pour l’identification du bateau, il faut au préalable rentrer dans l’appareil le numéro MMSI (Maritime Mobile Service Identity) qui est propre à chaque navire. La fonctionnalité « double –veille » sur les VHF permet de surveiller un canal, tout en restant sur un autre canal pour communiquer avec d’autres bateaux. Sur une VHF portable, on retrouve les mêmes fonctionnalités qu’une VHF fixe, avec la possibilité d’avoir l’ASN (touche pour le signal de détresse). L’antenne d’une VHF portative est bien souvent amovible et certaines de ces radios marines sont étanches. USHIP sur le Web ▶ http://www.uship.fr et http://www.academie.uship.fr USHIP sur Facebook ▶ http://goo.gl/ZJkhQP USHIP sur Twitter ▶ http://goo.gl/fDstf0 USHIP est un réseau de magasins d'accastillage pour les voiliers, bateaux à moteur et les loisirs nautiques. USHIP propose une sélection de plus de 10 000 accessoires, matériel et équipement pour votre bateau. Retrouvez sur notre chaîne les tests produits et la présentation des nouveautés pour vous aider dans vos choix!
Views: 17629 USHIP
Radio morse code in the merchant navy
Receiving QTC from Athinai Radio/SVA/SVF, on board, MV Handy Carrier/9HJV2. (1990)
VHF/HF Radio Wave Propagation
This video describes how VHF and HF radio waves propagate. This video is for my FLL Team called K-9
Views: 12451 Tyler Rajnauth
Setting up a Marine VHF DSC radio
Setting up a Marine VHF DSC Radio with Seavoice Training http://www.seavoice-training.co.uk/
Views: 7631 Seavoice Training
AM / FM Radio Signal Amplifier for the Polaris Slingshot
While this product will not magically bring to life every AM / FM signal, it will amplify those signals that are within range to increase the # of radio frequencies available to you in your Polaris Slingshot. This product is available at SlingMods.com here: http://www.slingmods.com/polaris-slingshot-radio-signal-amplifier-am-fm-booster-electrical-connection
Views: 50398 Slingmods.com
Relay Tower 0MC-810 - The Default & Separated Family Radio Signals
Subscribe!: http://oxhorn.it/youtube-subscribe-to-oxhorn Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/oxhorn Join Ox's Discord Community: https://discord.gg/GE4EcFX My Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/scotchandsmokerings Mods Used: http://oxhorn.it/mods-used Oxhorn's Free Fallout 4 Settlement Happiness Calculator: http://oxhorn.it/happiness-calculator My Fantasy Novel: http://www.cloranhastings.com/ ALL of my settlements and their status: http://oxhorn.it/settlement-status
Views: 136491 Oxhorn
Flag Alphabet  ~ International maritime signal flags
International maritime signal flags ~ Flag Alphabet The system of international maritime signal flags is one system of flag signals representing individual letters of the alphabet in signals to or from ships. It is a component of the International Code of Signals (ICS).[1] Naval flag signalling undoubtably developed in antiquity in order to coordinate naval action of multiple vessels. In the Peloponnesian War (431 -- 401 BCE) squadrons of Athenian galleys were described by Thucydides as engaging in coordinated maneuvers which would have required some kind of communication;[1] there is no record of how such communication was done but flags would have been the most likely method. Flags have long been used to identify a ship's owner or nationality, or the commander of a squadron. But the use of flags for signalling messages long remained primitive, as indicated by the 1530 instruction that when the Admiral doth doth shote of a pece of Ordnance, and set up his Banner of Council on Starrborde bottocke of his Shippe, everie shipps capten shall with spede go aborde the Admyrall to know his will.[2] Several wars with the Dutch in the 17th century prompted the English to issue instructions for the conduct of particular fleets, such as (in 1673) the Duke of York's "Instructions for the better Ordering of His Majesties Fleet in Sayling". Signals were primitive and rather ad hoc ("As soon as the Admiral shall loose his fore-top and fire a gun..."), and generally a one-way communication system, as only flagships carried a complete set of flags. In 1790 Admiral Lord Howe issued a new signal book for a numerary system using numeral flags to signal a number; the number, not the mast from which the flags flew, indicated the message. Other admirals tried various systems; it was not until 1799 that the Admiralty issued a standardized signal code system for the entire Royal Navy. This was limited to only the signals listed in the Signal-Book. In 1800 Captain Sir Home Popham devised a means of extending this: signals made with a special "Telegraph" flag refererred to a separate dictionary of numbered words and phrases.[3] A similar system was devised by Captain Marryat in 1817 "for the use of vessels employed in the merchant service".[4] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/International_maritime_signal_flags Semaphore Flags : Semaphore Flags is the system for conveying information at a distance by means of visual signals with hand-held flags, rods, disks, paddles, or occasionally bare or gloved hands. Information is encoded by the position of the flags; it is read when the flag is in a fixed position. Semaphores were adopted and widely used (with hand-held flags replacing the mechanical arms of shutter semaphores) in the maritime world in the 19th century.[citation needed] It is still used during underway replenishment at sea and is acceptable for emergency communication in daylight or, using lighted wands instead of flags, at night.[citation needed] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Semaphore VIdeo produced and copyright to Robert Nichol 2013
Tracing a network cable with a signal generator and VHF radio
I use my signal generator and a VHF radio to trace a network cable in my new place.
Views: 56 6809coder
Views: 34796 holandsezeeman
Marine HF @ 6.722 MHz #maritime #marine #radio #amateurradio #hamr #hamradio #shortwave #swl
Bristol Channel Radio is the home of radio signals received in the Bristol Channel area of the UK. The signals include HAM Radio, Air Band, ADS-B, Marine VHF, and various other non-commercial stations. The signals are received a short distance north of Chepstow, using an SDRPlay RSP2 and the SDRuno software. The UHF/VHF antenna is a stainless steel Royal Discone and the antenna for HF is a 20m Longwire with a 9:1 UnUn. This channel is provided for research and/or educational purposes, but general interest viewers are most welcome. Please go ahead and LIKE, SHARE, and SUBSCRIBE, your support is appreciated. Bristol Channel Radio do not claim any rights whatsoever on any rights protected material heard in any of it's live steams / videos. If any affected material is heard within any Bristol Channel Radio content, this is unintentional, and will be removed upon request from the rights owner/s. If you would like to use any content from this channel for any purpose (outside of general viewing on YouTube,) you MUST seek written consent from Bristol Channel Radio before doing so.
Views: 33 BCRLiveStream
VHF Marine Radio with DSC
What's that red button for? It sends an automatic distress call - but you have to set it up.
Marine Two Way Radios: 5 Fast Facts
See The 8 Best Marine Two Way Radios on Ezvid Wiki ►► https://wiki.ezvid.com/best-marine-two-way-radios Fact #1. It's hard to imagine a world in which communication across water couldn't happen along radio waves. Before radio communication, boats had to be able to see one another to communicate. If a ship were more than three or four miles away, it would largely dip below the horizon to the curvature of the earth. This made communication impossible. Fact #2. Ships employed everything from flags to semaphore to relay messages before radio. Morse Code delivered through flashes of powerful lanterns became a common practice. This was mainly used at night when the colors and images on flags would have been hard to distinguish. Fact #3. The biggest dividing line between two large camps of marine two-way radios cuts along the variable of portability. You essentially have the choice between a handheld unit and fixed-mount design. Both can be life-savers in times of emergency. However, there are features that make one better-suited for certain situations. Fact #4. Handheld radios are preferred for their portability. These look and feel like walkie-talkies. You can carry them with you anywhere on the boat. Many designs are both waterproof and buoyant, as well. If you drop it overboard you can retrieve it and it should still function. They have a somewhat limited range, however. If you only take your vessel out a short distance from land, this might suit you fine. Fact #5. Fixed-mount radios are popular among boaters who venture farther out to sea. They can get up to 25 watts of power. That makes these models ideal if you need weather information, or to contact emergency services, from a considerable distance. Because they're mounted, they can't come with you around the boat. They can draw power from the boat's battery, so you never have to worry about charging them.
Views: 189 Ezvid Wiki
How to Extend The Range of Walkie-Talkie Portable Handheld Radios.
Three tips on how to extend the range of handheld radios. Please see: https://www.patreon.com/radioprepper
Views: 70849 Radio Prepper
Flares, Emergency Locator Transmitters, etc.: Aircrew Survival: Survival Signalling c1990 FAA
more at http://outdoor-gear.quickfound.net/ Aircrew Survival: Survival Signalling, Civil Aerospace Medical Institute. Public domain film from the US National Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Distress_signal A distress signal is an internationally recognized means for obtaining help. Distress signals take the form of or are commonly made by using radio signals, displaying a visually detected item or illumination, or making an audible sound, from a distance. A distress signal indicates that a person or group of people, ship, aircraft, or other vehicle is threatened by grave and imminent danger and requests immediate assistance. Use of distress signals in other circumstances may be against local or international law... Maritime distress signals Distress signals at sea are defined in the International Regulations for Preventing Collisions at Sea and in the International Code of Signals... Aviation distress signals The civilian aircraft emergency frequency for voice distress alerting is 121.5 MHz. Military aircraft use 243 MHz (which is a harmonic of 121.5 MHz, and therefore civilian beacons transmit on this frequency as well). Aircraft can also signal an emergency by setting one of several special transponder codes, such as 7700. The COSPAS/SARSAT signal can be transmitted by an Electronic Locator Transmitter or ELT, which is similar to a marine EPIRB on the 406 MHz radio frequency. (Marine EPIRBS are constructed so as to float while aviation an ELT is constructed so as to be activated by a sharp deceleration and is sometimes referred to as a Crash Position Indicator/CPI). A "triangular distress pattern" is a rarely used flight pattern flown by aircraft in distress but without radio communications. The standard pattern is a series of 120° turns... Ground distress beacons The COSPAS-SARSAT 406 MHz radio frequency distress signal can be transmitted by hikers, backpackers, trekkers, mountaineers and other ground-based remote adventure seekers and personnel working in isolated backcountry areas using a small, portable Personal Locator Beacon or PLB... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Distress_radiobeacon Distress radio beacons, also known as emergency beacons, PLB (Personal Locator Beacon), ELT (Emergency Locator Transmitter) or EPIRB (Emergency Position-Indicating Radio Beacon), are tracking transmitters which aid in the detection and location of boats, aircraft, and people in distress. Strictly, they are radiobeacons that interface with worldwide offered service of Cospas-Sarsat, the international satellite system for search and rescue (SAR). When manually activated, or automatically activated upon immersion, such beacons send out a distress signal. The signals are monitored worldwide and the location of the distress is detected by non-geostationary satellites, and can be located by some combination of GPS trilateration and doppler triangulation. The basic purpose of a distress radiobeacon is to help rescuers find survivors within the so-called "golden day" (the first 24 hours following a traumatic event) during which the majority of survivors can usually be saved. Since the inception of Cospas-Sarsat in 1982, distress radiobeacons have assisted in the rescue of over 28,000 people in more than 7,000 distress situations. In 2010 alone, the system provided information which was used to rescue 2,388 persons in 641 distress situations... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flare A flare, also sometimes called a fusee, is a type of pyrotechnic that produces a brilliant light or intense heat without an explosion. Flares are used for signalling, illumination, or defensive countermeasures in civilian and military applications. Flares may be ground pyrotechnics, projectile pyrotechnics, or parachute-suspended to provide maximum illumination time over a large area. Projectile pyrotechnics may be dropped from aircraft, fired from rocket or artillery, or deployed by flare guns or handheld percussive tubes...
Views: 10676 Jeff Quitney
ScotSail VHF Marine Radio Licence - Pan Pan Voice Call
RYA/MCA VHF (SRC) DSC Marine Radio Licence - 1-Day Radio Licence For Operators of Small Leisure and Commercial Craft. This video is of a Pan Pan call, after having sent a DSC Urgency Alert. This demonstration is conducted by a VHF SRC Radio Licence Assessor on a Simrad RD68 Fixed DSC Radio.
Views: 9976 MrScotSail
Russians Scientists Discover Radio Signal 944 light years from Earth
COAST TO COAST AM. Researcher David Sereda joined the program to discuss the strange signal from space that has been in the news recently. On May 15, 2015, a team of scientists using a telescope in Russia detected the signal, which appeared to be coming from a star 94.4 light years from Earth. A report concluded that it was emanating from a Soviet military satellite, but Sereda disagrees. "The Russians kept it secret for a year... they were never convinced it was a satellite interference because they were interested in it for a whole year," he said. News segment guests: Catherine Austin Fitts / Peter Davenport To listen to the full show or learn more about the featured guests, become a COAST INSIDER at https://www.coasttocoastam.com/coastinsider to get the best of the Coast to Coast AM podcast hosted by George Noory. A media phenomenon, Coast to Coast AM deals with UFOs, strange occurrences, life after death, and other unexplained (and often inexplicable) phenomena. Website https://www.coasttocoastam.com/ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/coasttocoastam Twitter https://twitter.com/CoastToCoastAM Instagram https://www.instagram.com/coast2coastam/
CRHnews - Marconi Marine sparks Alan  back on watch in radio room
Former Marconi Marine 'sparks' Radio Officer Alan demonstrates the equipment he once operated on the high seas ''back on watch' in a replica ship's radio room at Sandford Mill industrial museum, Chelmsford, during International Marconi Day, April 23, 2016. If you are a Marconi veteran who would like your memories recorded on You Tube, contact CRHnews email: [email protected] As part of Chelmsford Museums, Sandford Mill offers a whole host of activities when open for special events, however, it is only open to the public on event days unless by prior arrangement. Throughout the year the Mill holds a selection of events ranging from a celebration of Marconi to historical re-enactments and Science Experiments for all the family. From April to October the Mill offers a unique range of hands-on, interactive education sessions utilising special equipment and expert teachers. In these sessions students can learn through practical activities in order to answer big questions and discover new ways of thinking. Sandford Mill Big Weekend -Saturday, 6 August 2016 - 10:00am to Sunday, 7 August 2016 - 4:00pm . Science Discovery Day - Sunday, 23 October 2016 - 10:00am to 4:00pm Chelmsford was once home to several major industries including: •Marconi, who were the forerunners in developing both radio and television •Crompton, a major electrical engineering company •Hoffman, a manufacturer of bearings for a variety of products across the world Much of Chelmsford Museums industrial collection is stored and displayed at Sandford Mill and is available to view during events. This includes the historic 1922 Writtle Hut from which Marconi made the first regular entertainment broadcasts. Much of the work at the Mill is done by a dedicated band of volunteers whilst other external organisations lend much valuable support. If you wish to help us then please get in touch. http://www.chelmsford.gov.uk/sandfordmill
Views: 4707 CRHnews RadioCity
West Marine - VHF250 Multiband Handheld VHF Radio
Use your VHF on your boat or on land with VHF and FRS capability! Packed with all the features of the VHF150, the VHF250 takes you to the next level of VHF technology and performance. The versatile VHF250 makes it just as easy to communicate from ship to shore as from ship to ship with FRS transceiver capabilities. And with AM, FM and aircraft band reception you can listen to AM or FM radio stations or aircraft band transmissions, including emergency locator beacon signals. Like the VHF150, its large dot-matrix backlit display, menu-based system and up/down arrows make one-hand operation easy. Its JIS 8compliant: Rated as waterproof in 1.5 meters of water. Features a watertight speaker/mic jack and a keypad lock to prevent accidental changes while powered on. Material: Die-cast aluminum chassis Contols: Rotary volume/squelch knobs; backlit keys Scanning Modes: Programmable, dual and triple watch Weather Alert: S.A.M.E. Weather Alert Transmit Power: 5/2.5/1 watt Receiver Performance: Sensitivity: 0.23µV; Rejection: 71dB Battery Life Li-ion: 12 hours Waterproof: Mfr.-rated JIS 8 Dimensions: 2.4"W x 4.25"H x 1.4"D Display Type: Dot-matrix LCD Screen Size: 1.5"W x 1.25"H Weight: 12.3oz. Included Equipment: Dual-voltage 110/220V AC charger, 12V DC charger, alkaline battery tray, rapid charging cradle, swivel belt clip, antenna, lanyard
Views: 31076 West Marine
Rugged Radios: CB vs VHF
Greg Cottrell, owner of Rugged Radios talks with Fred Williams of Petersen's 4-Wheel and Offroad Magazine and Dirt Every Day about the advantages of VHF Radios over CB's. Greg discusses the advantages of VHF radios in terms of power, distance, signal quality, size, and more as Fred preps his Jeep for the 2016 Ultimate Adventure. In 2016, Ultimate Adventure implemented a "no CB" rule and all participants were provided VHF radios by Rugged Radios.
Views: 16796 Rugged Radios
Install Boat VHF Radio
How to install a VHF radio on a boat.
Views: 83 Marlinspike
Pairing Bluetooth with Jensen Marine Radio
How to Pair Bluetooth with Jensen Marine Radio
Views: 765 Chris Poore
Radio Distress Calling USED ONLY if in Grave or Imminent Danger * MAYDAY * MAYDAY * MAYDAY * THIS IS (name of vessel & call sign - spoken 3 times) * MAYDAY name of vessel & call sign, location, nature of distress, persons on board, EPIRB activated
Views: 6496 theVhfradiocourse
ScotSail VHF Marine Radio Licence - DSC Distress Alert
How to send a DSC Distress Alert from a VHF Marine Radio - See more videos at www.ScotSail.co.uk/Videos
Views: 1566 MrScotSail
Radio signal source tracking
Basic Mode: Detect and move.
Views: 25 Chuanqi Zheng
Artemis: Desktop Radio Signal Identification Software
Artemis download link: http://markslab.tk/project-artemis
Views: 1269 Curt Rowlett
How to use VHF marine radio for weather information
The ACMA collaborated with the Bureau of Meteorology to produce an educational weather-related marine radio video. Boaters should always check the weather before setting sail and whilst at sea, by listening on their VHF marine radio.
Views: 33837 acmadotgov
I-Com M802 SSB Marine radio with Icom AT 140 tuner
Video showing a I-Com M802 radio in action checking email via SCS PTC-IIusb pactor modem. A 2000nm link from the Marshall Islands to Hawaii. Icom M802 SSB for sale
Views: 16834 David Kane
La météo marine - Radio France Info. Mardi, le 21 février  2012
La météo marine Radio France Info: février 21 2012. Meilleur signal
Views: 7826 Mobilecheese
Icom M36 Floating Handheld 6W Marine Radio with Clear Voice Audio
Icom M36 01 Floating Handheld 6W Marine Radio with Clear Voice Audio The M36 is designed for the serious boater with 6 watts of power for further communications range. The floating handheld comes with Clear Voice ensuring clear radio conversation and Voice Boost that turns the volume to full power with a touch of a button. Output power: 6W Battery life: 980mAh Li-ion battery, up to 8 hours Typical operation; Tx:Rx:Stand-by duty ratio = 5:5:90 Waterproof rating: IPX7 Floats: Yes Clear voice + voice boost In marine environments there are many sources of noise that can affect the quality of your communications, such as engine noise, breaking surf and more. The M36 automatically adjusts the outgoing voice and the incoming audio to compensate for the ambient noise level: whether you're in a loud environment or in a quiet area, the M36 ensures clear, loud audio. When you need an instant “boost” in the volume, a simple push of the “LOUD” button gives you full volume immediately. In addition, holding the “LOUD” button mutes the audio output. 1. CARA SETTING ALINCO DJ-195 / 196, DUPLEX Alinco 195,196 programming tutorial https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=vSCBsT-7xjQ 2. alinco dj 175 https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=rjyK4WJ6j30 3. Icom IC 4100E review https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=RFZIzsiTodE Icom M36 01 Floating Handheld 6W Marine Radio with Clear Voice Audio Noise cancelling microphone The sub-microphone on the rear panel inverts phase and cancels out ambient noise from the main microphone. As a result, the M36* reduces the affect of background noise (particularly trebly noise) from the transmitted signal and makes it easier to catch voice communication. *Noise cancellation does not work with the optional speaker microphone connected Additional features AquaQuake™ water draining function Dual/Tri-Watch function Instant access to channel 16 or 9 4 level battery indicator Auto power save function LCD and key backlighting for night time operation
Views: 148 TX RX
The many uses of your VHF marine radio—tips from Hook, Line and Sinker
Your Marine VHF Radio has many uses: logging in with your local coast guard, listening to others needing assistance or calling for help if you're in trouble. Grab a handbook and keep it on board so you can know all the uses of your VHF Marine Radio. Marine VHF Radio Tips brought to you by the Australian Communications and Media Authority
Views: 5842 acmadotgov
HF SSB marine radio Raytheon RAY-152 (same as JRC JSB-176)
This is the Raytheon Ray-152, a professional HF SSB marine radio. It shares most of its DNA wit the well known JRC JST-135 radio that was sold in the ham market. The Ray-152 is an excellent performer. Se the videos for the details.
Views: 10789 LifeIsTooShortForQRP
Fusion Marine Radio RA770 & SRX400
Mr. Todd Crocker from Fusion Entertainment gives us an overview on the new RA770 and SRX400 headunits, as well as a little insight on the new feature called "Party Bus".
Views: 490 ReelTeaseFishing