[chirp_users] A handy web-page for novices

John Rice johnr at k9ij.net
Tue Mar 24 18:57:09 PDT 2015


NOTE

In the US, those frequencies shown as PMR are actually 
Amateur radio frequencie. Those and frequencies listed as 
HAM frequencies require an Amateur radio license to use 
legally.

GMRS Repeaters also require that you have a GMRS liscense 
plus permission of the repeater owner to use.

Marine frequencies require license to use.

Many of those limitations are not clearly spelled out on 
that web page. Be AWARE of the limitations, penalties for 
unliscensed use can be severe.

Andrew Sprott wrote:
> Hello, I would like to say hi to you all and hope I shall
> learn from this list. I found this web-page that lists 98
> frequencies for public access, emergency, maritime etc., as
> well as frequencies reserved for walkie talkie handsets
> graded for low power, restricted range and another that
> seems to accommodate higher transmittion power with options
> for the antenna.
>
> https://radiofreeq.wordpress.com/2013/11/05/program-your-vhf-uhf-transceivers-for-disaster-preparedness-with-frs-gmrs-pmr-murs-business-weather-marine-ham-channel-frequencies/
>
> There is a cvs file which can be imported and uploaded onto
> your uv-5r using Chirp. The page also has a neat description
> of the different types of frequencies, worth printing out.
>
> A good manual for the uv-5r can also be accessed here.
>
> http://www.miklor.com/uv5r/pdf/uv-5r_v1.0.pdf
>
> Andrew
>
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-- 

John Rice  K9IJ
johnr at k9ij.net
Webmaster, Network Admin, Janitor





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