If you get no response, try another repeater. We can only sound as good as the FCC will allow our transmitters to sound! Instead of using their live voice radio network as an ongoing test bed for these new IP technologies, the FDOT has partnered with the amateur radio community to use their radio systems throughout the state as part of a test bed to support the FDOT's research. Any time a good time to set down the correct operating procedure, both for the "newbies" as well as the more "seasoned" amateurs who may have forgotten so that our new licensees do not learn bad habits. Ham radio repeaters includes:
Amateur radio repeater
One of the problems with the hobby is that there are far too many people quick to criticise and moan, but few keen to promote change, development and education. When you are using the repeater leave a couple of seconds between exchanges to allow other stations to join in or make a quick call. Trouble is Bri the world has changed a lot. See this discussion on the government use of the band. If its done correctly in the first place there would be no comment at all!!!
ARRG Amateur Radio Relay Group
The frequency that the repeater transmits on, and you listen on The Offset: That is not to say that anyone is perfect including myself of never making an error. The tower is a foot guyed facility built in the mids. SARnet does not use the internet, cellular telephones, or land lines. Wires-X features are not available when the Austin user is operating analog FM. I also got gentle teasing about it for the next 6 years or so:
The system is working reliably on all bands and with all four modules in service. All of the setup, equipment and maintenance costs are provided by the community of amateur radio operators in New Brunswick. It was eventually overhauled and placed back in service in January and now the two metre repeater is giving excellent performance. The site needs to be attended due to need for occasional hands-on attention required for the PC based Wires-X application. It is located at the foot level of the tower using separate antennas for transmit and receive. This page was created on September 15, by Brent Petersen.