I2YSB QSL Manager

 
I2YSB is the manager of the following stations:A82Z-A82X-5X3C-5X3E-9X0T-9X0Y-TJ2TT-J5T-TL8TT-3XY1T-5ZØL-9QØHQ-9Q1KS-TY1AA-9J2T-TO2TT-XT2TT-TT8TT-9G5TT-9G5XX-9L1X-6O0N-6O0CW-5M2TT-5U1A-5U2K-5U3T-5U4R-5U5A-5U6W-5U7B-5U7JK-5U8B-5U9C-5U0T-5W0SB-5V7TT-FO/I2YSB,IH9/I2YSB-J20MM-J20RR-TU2T-TX4PG-ZK3SB- HI3/IK2GNW,HI9/IK2GNW,ZK1NCI,ZK1GNW,FO/IK2GNW, 3B8/IK2GNW,5R8GN,8Q7PA,9M2/IK2GNW, 9M6/IK2GNW,9M/IK2GNW,D61NW,FG, FH,FJ,FR,FW/IK2GNW,J79W,KH6,KH8/IK2GNW,S79GN,T29GN,V73/IK2GNW,VK9GNW
 
Home - eHAM.net
eHam.net News
eHam.net Newsfeed

  • Weather Enthusiast Wanted to Help NWS Phoenix:
    PHOENIX (3TV/CBS 5) -- When rain, lightning and dust storms hit the Valley, all eyes are on the sky. For a specially trained group of people in Arizona, it's for good reason. The National Weather Service relies on their network storm spotters to get them information. "We want to know that what we are seeing is happening in real time. So is there large hail, is there wind damage and flash floods, that sort of thing," said Ken Water, warning coordinator for the National Weather Service Phoenix. Storm spotters get their training every year during the National Weather Service's Skywarn classes. The course goes through a basic overview of weather from how thunderstorms form, to different types of clouds, to Arizona's famous dust storms. "We also closely network with the amateur radio or the 'ham' folks out there too," said Waters. Information from storm spotters is instant, especially with the advancement in technology. The pictures, video and reports can get to the National Weather Service in seconds. They combined that with radar and satellite information which helps them make split second decisions.

  • FEMA and NRC Like Local Palisades Response:
    PAW PAW -- Southwest Michigan emergency response agencies have passed a test of their ability to respond to a simulated nuclear accident at Palisades nuclear power plant. The term that testers from the Nuclear Regulatory Commission and Federal Emergency Management Agency used was "reasonably assured." "The exercise ... demonstrates reasonable assurance exists of the licensees' ability to effectively implement its emergency plan to adequately protect the public health and safety in the event of a radological emergency," said Michelle Garza, an NRC emergency preparedness inspector. "The exercise involved a lot of different participants," said Dwaine Warren, supervisor team leader of FEMA's Radiological Emergency Preparedness Program. Emergency service agencies plus schools, public health, amateur radio operators, Palisades, WCXT radio, the American Red Cross and others from Van Buren, Berrien and Allegan counties took part.

  • New RSGB President Elected:
    The RSGB received one nomination for President and so is pleased to announce that Dave Wilson, M0OBW has been duly elected as RSGB President until the 2020 AGM.

  • Westlakes ARC Holds Open Day to 'Demonstrate the Joys of Amateur Radio':
    Lake Macquarie boasts one of the largest amateur radio clubs in the country, and in April the York Street club threw open their doors for a 'come-and-look' open day. The Westlakes Amateur Radio Club (WARC), based in Teralba, uses its open days to show what the club does on a regular basis, and to "introduce visitors to the joy of amateur radio". As well as undertaking radio electronic fox-hunts and demonstrations of radio communications in the club's 'radio shack', participants were able to test out satellite communication, amateur television transmissions and play with microcomputer construction.

  • NOAA: Solar Cycle 24 Status and Solar Cycle 25 Upcoming Forecast:
    Current solar cycle 24 is declining more quickly than forecast. The smoothed, predicted sunspot number for April to May, 2018 is about 15; however, the actual monthly values have been lower. Will solar minimum be longer than usual or might solar cycle 25 begin earlier? Leading solar and space science experts will convene a meeting in the coming years and attempt to predict solar cycle 25. The "official" solar cycle forecast includes the month, year, and intensity of that maximum (peak, average sunspot number). The consensus forecast is the result of collaboration by a solar cycle prediction panel of solar and space scientists from around the world. Typically, the panel considers all new, relevant research results, observation trends, and model predictions available when the panel is convened.

  • Ham College 40 is Released:
    General Amateur Radio Exam questions part 11. Digital Modes part 3, HF Antennas part 1.

  • VK6WIA NewsWest for Sunday 29/04/2018:
    In this week's special edition of NewsWest, we invited Amateur Radio clubs across Australia to tell us who they are and what they get up to. We are hoping that it will result in a better understanding of what makes other clubs tick, and to share ideas about what they get up to.

  • Foundations of Amateur Radio #151:
    In the past I've talked about the Standing Wave Ratio, the SWR, and how it describes some of the characteristics of your antenna system. I say system because it's not just the antenna, it's the connection between your radio and the antenna as well. The coax or feed line, their length and how you've connected your antenna, all feature in the performance of the entire kit and caboodle.

  • Ham Radio at 2018 Big Sur Marathon:
    Ham Radio at 2018 Big Sur Marathon:

  • Propagation Forecast Bulletin #17 de K7RA:
    Solar activity increased over the past week, with average daily sunspot numbers up from 5.4 to 20 and average daily solar flux rallying from 69.9 to 73.4. The previous week saw four days with no sunspots, and the recent week had sunspots on every day. New sunspot groups emerged on April 19 and 21.

  • Just Ahead In Radiosport:
    Just Ahead In Radiosport:

  • JK Antennas Donates 40-Meter Yagi to W1AW:
    JK Antennas of Connecticut has generously donated and assembled a new two-element, 40-meter Yagi on site at Maxim Memorial Station W1AW at ARRL Headquarters. JK Antennas' Ken Garg, W3JK, and his assistant Craig Finley transported the new Yagi to W1AW on April 24 for assembly and installation.

  • Look for 'Ham Radio 2.0 -- Innovation And Discovery' at Hamvention:
    At this year's Hamvention, the Yasme Foundation will sponsor "Ham Radio 2.0 -- Innovation and Discovery," which Foundation President Ward Silver, N0AX, describes as "a deliberately low-structure affair, affectionately dubbed '2.0 Row'" that's intended to be a gathering spot for innovative groups and organizations.

  • The Doctor Will See You Now!
    "Kits and Kit Building" is the topic of the new (April 26) episode of the "ARRL The Doctor is In" podcast. Listen...and learn!

  • Hams on Dominica Conduct 'Preparedness' FD in Advance of Hurricane Season:
    Members of the Dominica Amateur Radio Club Incorporated (DARCI) held a second Field Day-style emergency preparedness, awareness, and recruiting exercise on April 21. Radio amateurs on the Caribbean island are continuing the process of taking on a larger role in emergency preparedness and response for the Atlantic Hurricane Season, which begins June 1.

  • ARRL Raises Ham Radio's Profile at Nat. Assoc. of Broadcasters Convention:
    Radio amateurs were among some 600 global visitors signing in at ARRL's booth at the 2018 National Association of Broadcasters (NAB) convention in Las Vegas April 7 - 12. Those stopping by hailed from many countries, including Australia, South Korea, Israel, Norway, Canada, England, Ireland, Peru, Brazil, Argentina, Japan, New Zealand, Germany, Belgium, Tanzania, Greenland, the US Virgin Islands, Poland, South Africa, Bulgaria, and Spain. Nevada Section Manager John Bigley, N7UR, who said many visitors never signed the register, managed the booth with the help of volunteers from various Nevada Amateur Radio groups. ARRL Second Vice President Bob Vallio, W6RGG, and East Bay Section Manager-Elect Jim Siemons, AF6PU, were also on hand to assist.

  • Former 'Coast To Coast AM' Radio Show Host Art Bell, W6OBB, (SK):
    Former "Coast to Coast AM" and "Dreamland" radio host Art Bell, W6OBB, of Pahrump, Nevada, died on Friday, April 13, at his home, the Nye County Sheriff's Office announced. He was 72. A KSNV news report indicated that Bell's family was with him when he died. The Sheriff's Office said an autopsy would be performed.

  • FCC Releases Notice of Proposed Rulemaking On Small Satellites:
    The FCC released a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) on April 17, seeking comment on proposals to streamline its rules regarding the deployment of "small satellites." This would include small spacecraft put into orbit for Amateur Radio purposes, as well as small satellites launched by non-Amateur Radio entities, such as universities, but using Amateur Radio spectrum. The NPRM primarily addresses satellites launched by the commercial sector, however.

  • In Brief...
    In Brief...

  • Getting It Right!
    In The ARRL Letter of April 19, the article, "New 630-Meter Band Reported 'Very Busy'" contained an incorrect call sign. The sentence should have said, "NO3M, who also operates as W8CDX, reports eight DXCC entities worked on the new band." A photo caption in the same article indicated that NO3M was using a modified Heathkit amplifier for his amateur work on 630 meters.

Somalia Galkayo Hospital

Pantelleria Is.