Personal memo survivor on radio

The benefits of the application radio communications in survival in most cases not obvious even to themselves survivors, mainly due to lack of awareness. However, with proper preparation, use emergency radio could play decisive for your survival value.

Radio use in everyday life radio communications, which hangs the brand of techno-maniacs, and their opponents. However, if there is no need for radio transmissions, you can’t get it. You know how to write it yourself.

But why do we need such radio checklist, What should it contain and can it be dispensed with?

Problem formulation

What I quickly learned in context emergency radio communication – so this is what emergency plan you need to seriously work out, and do it often. If you want to find out. It is an easy-to-use reference.

In the Internet era, we are often spoiled. It is an absolute advantage. The internet connection is not available.

Solution to the problem

You need a personal radio checklist. I’m sure you haven’t been able to do it. When it is needed right now, when information is needed right NOW. In this case, I compiled a reference book for my “mobile radio room. It is compact enough to carry and easy to upgrade as needed.

Every time in training for emergency communication I am sending you a message on the radio. In the course of this study, it is not a problem. Their transcript has been added to the directory. It can also be useful.

What is my guide to radio communications?

It can be used.

one. Reference material radio communication for people of radio communications.

  • description of the radio communication plan “3-3-3”
  • phonetic alphabet
  • telegraph alphabet
  • Q codes
  • RST reports

2. List keyframe survivalist.

3. Unlicensed VHF frequency, including:

  • channel number in our radio station models
  • affiliation
  • allowable power
  • common name
  • note, for example, “local chatter”

4. Frequencies CB and Free band, including:

  • frequency
  • type of radiation – FM, AM, USB, LSB
  • channel type (CB, Free band, RC)
  • channel name
  • note, for example, “emergency”

5. Local scanner frequencies, including details for programming radio if needed.

The list should include as much as possible. service frequencies:

  • local area
  • all services of the area
  • frequencies of airports, including ATIS and dispatchers
  • full list of transition (Itinerant) frequencies

6 Scanner frequency region-wide, traffic police, emergency service and others.

7 National frequencies Nifog

eight. Amateur radio by country (well, yes, this is purely for radio amateurs, but it doesn’t hurt), including:

  • prefix
  • the name of the country
  • azimuths along the short and long path
  • distance
  • latitude and longitude
  • continent
  • CQ zone

9. Weather stations coast guard, their schedule and frequency. Time and frequency transmission of all weather informants. They are usually used by yachtsmen, however they affect the coastal areas. This is not the case.
Boston / NMF, Pt. Reyes / NMC, New Orleans / NMG, Kodiak / NOJ, Honolulu / KVM70

10. Full list marine VHF frequencies (check that you have a complete international list at your disposal), including:

  • channel number (1, 01A, 5, 05A)
  • ship frequency
  • frequency of reception on the ship
  • normal use

11. Full list weather channels NWS

  • name or number
  • frequency
  • location if used within 2,000 km

12. Marine radio channels on all bands, including simplex and emergency.
4, 6, 8, 12, 16, 18/19, 22 and 22/26 MHz

13. Allocated bands for radio amateurs radio frequencies (bandplan).
160, 80, 60, 40, 20, 17, 15, 12, 10, 6, 2, 1.25 meters, 70 and 23 centimeters

14. Broadcast radio in your locality in AM within 1000 km

  • call sign
  • frequency
  • distance
  • azimuth
  • city ​​and region
  • format (news, music, local, etc.)

15. Broadcast radio in your locality in FM within 500 km

  • call sign
  • frequency
  • distance
  • azimuth
  • city ​​and region
  • format (news, music, local, etc.)

sixteen. Amateur repeaters within 300 km, at 10, 6, 2 meters, 220 and 430 MHz

  • transmission frequency
  • frequency of reception
  • subton / subcode
  • call sign
  • location
  • description

17. Table signal flags (international alphabet, phonetic alphabet, flag telegraph and semaphore alphabet)

18. Directories on hardware (how to program your walkie talkie to work with a repeater, set the difference of reception and transmission, etc.)

nineteen. Construction schemes simple antennas and details of their designs

  • J-pole
  • Simple Ground Plane on SO-239
  • multiband dipole with coaxial and symmetrical power line
  • standard dipole
  • dipole lengths for common ranges
  • inted-vi lengths
  • full wave loop
  • Ground plane
  • lengths of simple antennas for 1/4, 1/2 and full-wave dipole on 160-2 meters

20. Assembly instructions all antennas in your kit, length, adjustment, etc.

21. Time conversion table, UTC to local, to other time zones.

22. Dedicated to radio amateurs radio frequency bands according to category (see 13)

23. Copies radio documentation

  • amateur
  • license ranges
  • other

Original article

Advice and preparation for emergencies

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