United States of America
USA
State of Minnesota
Minnesota
cq cq cq de N Ø U F
op Bob bt qth Hutchinson, MN, USA
WNØCLR WAØCLR NØZME VE4/WAØCLR GMØ/WAØCLR ACØL V31TD

Click for Hutchinson, Minnesota Forecast

McLeod County Skywarn
McLeod County
Skywarn

I belong to these Ham Radio Groups
1Ø-1Ø
# 63893

39Ø5 CC AFAR
# 442
ARRL Croatian Telegraphy Club
CTC # 1695
Crow River Area ARC
WØCRC - Hutchinson, MN

FISTS
# 6769
GERATOL
# 1756
INDEXA
# 3161
IOTA
Kansas City DX Club
WØCW - Kansas & Missouri

OMISS
# 3253
OOTC
# 4Ø81
QCWA
# 26454

St Cloud ARC
Minnesota
SKCC
# 2134
SPRINGBOK
# 2361
SOC
# 521

Reflectors I Subscribe to
CRA ARC KC DX Club QCWA SOC

Ham Links & Other Pages on this Site
My Biography Bugs, Keys & Keyers DXing from V31TD POW - MIA Ham Links
PHD ARA - Schorship Fund Volunteer, Professional & Veteran Organizations Download Slashed Zero Ham Fonts

How do I Get an Amateur Radio License
Welcome to Amateur Radio Written Practice Exams from QRZ & eHam
Super Morse V4.16 free download
Test Sites - Passing the Written Exam - Passing the CW Exam

Magazines & Newsletters
QST
QEX National Contest Journal CQ
CQ-VHF
16Ø Meter Newsletter
online
Nuts & Volts World Radio The Digital Journal
online

A Little History & a Quote or Two

May 24, 1844
Samuel F.B. Morse transmitted the message "What hath God wrought!" from Washington to Baltimore as he formally opened America's first telegraph line. This photo was made when he was 59 years old just a short time later.

Samual F. B. Morse
(AP Photo)

"The wireless telegraph is not difficult to understand. The ordinary telegraph is like a very long cat. You pull the tail in New York, and it meows in Los Angeles. The wireless is the same, only without the cat." Albert Einstein


"There is no reason for any individual to have a computer in their home." Ken Olson, President, Digital Equipment Corporation, 1977

"If you stop trying to be better, soon you will stop being good." Gerhard Schurr, DH2SAA, Schurr Straight Keys and Paddles

Debugging is twice as hard as writing the code in the first place. Therefore, if you write the code as cleverly as possible, you are, by definition, not smart enough to debug it.
The most effective debugging tool is still careful thought, coupled with judiciously placed print statements.
Controlling complexity is the essence of computer programming. -- Brian W. Kernighan (developed UNIX with Dennis M. Richie and Kenneth L. Thompson at Bell Labs in 1969)

"UNIX is a simple operating system, but you have to be a genius to understand the simplicity." -- Dennis Richie

About this Site
Created on worldnet.att.com - November 6, 1995
Moved to qsl.net on April 29, 2ØØ2
Last Updated February 11, 2Ø13
Server Provided by Al Waller, K3TKJ
Winner of the 2ØØ2 Dayton Hamfest's
Technical Excellence Award

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