It’s important to know which frequencies we’re allowed to use for the amateur radio license we hold. ARRL has free downloadable black and white as well as full-color frequency charts in various sizes: Continue reading “ARRL Frequency Charts”
“Before you can get on the air, you need to be licensed and know the rules to operate legally. US licenses are good for 10 years before renewal and anyone may hold one except a representative of a foreign government. In the US there are three license classes—Technician, General and Extra.” from ARRL website
CLICK HERE to read more about the licenses and privileges associated with each of the three license classes.
Here are some videos on the correct (and incorrect) forms of soldering and practicing desoldering from various circuit boards and then soldering the components back onto the boards. There are also three excellent soldering video’s from the EEVblog (Electronics Engineering Video Blog) on YouTube that are included below for your viewing.
The American Radio Relay League is the national association for amateur radio. This organization is amateur radio’s advocate and voice in protecting our bandwidth and promoting legislation and policies to support our hobby and its members. SVARC encourages its members to also be members of ARRL. It’s the best way you can support the health and ensure the future of amateur radio. Continue reading “ARRL – American Radio Relay League”
Founded in 1948, the Shenandoah Valley Amateur Radio Club, Inc. is one of the oldest established radio clubs in the U.S. We support the local A.R.E.S. (Amateur Radio Emergency Services System), and we proudly host the famous Berryville Hamfest, now in its seventh decade.
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