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REMEMBER it is club night on
Friday 29th June (This Friday)
At the usual place. It is the seventh of 2012 so let’s make this another bumper club attendance. It will be fantastic to see you all, regulars, new faces and those who have not been for a while, at club night and show that you are still supporting our great club ……NOTE– (1) BACK TO THE LOUNGE BAR (2) CLUB NIGHT EARLY AS THE NORMAL 1st FRIDAY OF THE MONTH CLASHES WITH VHF FD and many of the club members will be away to that.
20th June 2012 — 19:00 to 22:00 Local Time
Modes: SSB / CW/ Data
Open to anyone who wishes to take partThe aim of the event is to get on the air and work as many stations that you can in the allotted time period plus at the same time have some fun. We are Radio Amateurs after all and we are supposed to get on the air and make contacts so come on then let me see you doing it. After the event can you send me a copy of your log, I know they are not mandatory but it will enable me to write up some report on what you all managed to achieve plus why not update the club tables and show everyone else what you achieved.
Log to show: TIME, MODE, CALLSIGN WORKED S-RST R-RST
Closing Date for the Logs is Friday, 6th July 2012
Look forward to a massive turnout for the event…
We will be setting up on Friday afternoon in Hanger 1 at the museum from about 13:00 onwards and if you are free and wish to help you will be more than welcome. The aim is to get at least 2 hours operating after the build before the 17:00 Museum closure.
Saturday we hope to be on the air from 08:00 through to 17:00 and Sunday from 08:00 through to 15:30.
The station will consist of 2 x HF stations – one dedicated to 40M and the other 20/15/10M depending on band conditions.
Come along and take part and have some fun working a large station and the hopeful pile-ups.
THE MUSEUM of COMMUNICATION
131 High Street, Burntisland KY3 9AA
Tuesday, 19th June at 7.30 pm
‘The Changing Face of Antarctic Communications’
Just a reminder that our next Goudie Lecture will take place shortly…..
Mike Gloistein will trace the development of communications from Morse Code to the World Wide Web in his Talk on the 19th June.
Mike joined the British Antarctic Survey as a Radio Officer in 1990 and has been ‘South’ every year since then.
He was awarded the Polar Medal by Her Majesty the Queen in 2004 and with the advent of modern communications, now has the additional responsibility of maintaining all the washing machines on board the Royal Research Ship James Clark Ross!!
We looking forward to meeting Mike and hope you will be able to join us for what is sure to be yet another memorable evening.