Use of Naval Radio Stations for Commercial Purposes.
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Use of Naval Radio Stations for Commercial Purposes. hearings before the United States Senate Committee on Naval Affairs, Subcommittee on Radio, Sixty-Sixth Congress, first session, on Oct. 9, 24, 1919 by United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Naval Affairs

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English


  • Civil-military relations -- United States,
  • Radio stations, American,
  • Propaganda, American

Book details:

The Physical Object
Paginationii, 119-281 p
Number of Pages281
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15286093M

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Navy completes its West Coast chain ot radio stations. Antenna masts are improved by the NaVy-. High requency wireless apparatus is introduced into the commercial market. Navy buys adapter-quenched spark-gap equipment for tests on naval ships and shore stations. Navy Radio Station at Cordova, Alaska, commissioned during the first Alaskan expedition. The Radio Manual, consisting of Parts II and IV, is bound in buckram for the use of radio personnel, and the Visual Manual, consisting of Parts III and IV is similarly bound for the use of visual personnel. The radio compass stations are controlled in a manner similar to the radio transmitting stations in the Third Naval District. Each compass station in the district is connected with the Compass Control Station at No. 44 Whitehall Street, New York City (which is in the same room with the Radio Control Station) by means of direct wires. In addition to handling Government radio messages, the Naval Radio Service maintained continuous watches at all naval shore radio stations on the international calling frequencies of and 1, kc. for the purpose of guarding distress signal transmissions and handling press and commercial traffic in areas not adequately serviced by.

In the Royal Navy, by the end of the s, a radio installation employed a spark gap transmitter for emergency purposes only under the following conditions: (e) A spark attachment, for use as a stand-by transmitter in the event of a complete breakdown of the tubes or . All radio transmissions must be individually identified by the call sign. Merchant and naval vessels are assigned call signs by their national licensing authorities. History. One of the earliest applications of radiotelegraph operation, long predating broadcast radio, were marine radio stations . US Navy Radio Communications - s & s My main interest is in HF naval communications in the s and s but this is a work in progress and I'll keep adding as much as possible Please send me e-mail with additions, corrections, links, photos, etc. Jim Creek Naval Radio Station is a United States Navy very low frequency radio transmitter facility at Jim Creek near Oso, Washington. The primary mission of this site is to communicate orders one-way to submarines of the Pacific fleet. Radio waves in the very low frequency band can penetrate seawater and be received by submerged submarines which cannot be reached by radio communications at .

U.S. Navy Radio Call Sign Book, DNC3(A), will supersede U.S. Navy Call Sign book Part I--Radio Call signs, , DNC3. DNC3(A) will become effective when ordered by the Chief of Naval Operations. The contents of the superseded publication will be destroyed by burning 1 month later. MARINE VHF RADIO CHANNELS The chart below summarizes a portion of the FCC rules -- 47 CFR (c) and (f) Type of Message Appropriate channel(s) DISTRESS SAFETY AND CALLING - Use this channel to get the attention of another station (calling) or in . JIM HAWKINS' NSS NAVAL RADIO TRANSMITTING FACILITY TOUR PAGE. About NSS Annapolis. This webpage is a technical discussion and tour of the NSS site an April 18, , which was coordinated by John Cummings, N3CZE, with the transmitter facility staff. Jun 05,  · 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 .