|Joined:||Fri, Aug 24th 2012, 18:56||Roles:||N/A||Moderates:||N/A|
|Forum Search Function only "Displaying 1-20 of " any result list.||May 26th, 20:53||1||233||on 26/5/14|
|ICOM IC-03AT belt clip screw||May 26th, 00:03||2||322||on 4/6/14|
|ICOM IC-03AT belt clip screw||K6PDG||on 4/6/14|
|My local ACE Hardware had some M3 x 0.5 x 4mm for $0.15 a piece. They seem to work OK. I hesitate because the remaining original screw is considerably shorter, like 1mm; just enough to clinch the case.
I'm looking for some star lock washers that will eat up some of that extra length and, maybe, make the clip more secure. ACE only had wavy washers starting at M4 diameter. The attendant suggested Locktite as his preference instead of a lock washer. We'll see if I can find the washer for clearance, if nothing else.
|Looking for my first call sign||N1HU||on 1/6/14|
has retired from the web and released the domain name.
According to archive.org, the last message displayed was, "Vanity HQ is closed. It's been a good 14 years. Thank you everyone for participating, sending bug reports and comments, and I especially thank all the elmer volunteers who have helped me over the years. It is time for me to move on. Regards to all. Michael - N4MC" on 2013/12/31.
Through most of 2013 a red banner was displayed, "The Ham Locator is broken. Repair time is unknown."
The last time archive.org captured what appears to be a fully functional page was 2012/02/25.
|Is it legal for a no code tech to operate SSB Phone 10 M?||N8PIO||on 27/5/14|
That chart appears to have moved to http://www.arrl.org/files/file/Regulatory/Band%20Chart/Hambands_color.pdf and can be printed in several color schemes or ordered from http://www.arrl.org/graphical-frequency-allocations
|Simple Message Handling||KE6NZB||on 27/5/14|
You'll notice that http://www.w9tca.com/w9tca/emcomm-tips refers to the ARRL's EC-001 manual, The ARRL Introduction to Emergency Communication Course.
|Digital QST Survey||KE1CY||on 27/5/14|
To a retired professional programmer, such as myself, who tried to answer this question for my Engineering Department customers, this is the key question for any data that is valuable to a community.
The ARRL just celebrated its Centennial. Is any of the technical information available in any of the past issues of QST totally obsolete? Or do they, at least, provide an educational opportunity for new participants in the Amateur Service? We know how to conserve paper documents. Publishers of community knowledge need to judge data formats in light of the need of future generations.