The American flag waving in the wind.
Morse Code decoded: CQ = calling anyone | DE = this is | N4TYV = my assigned callsign | K = go ahead

"Site Map"

Note: Click on Site Map for links to all my web pages.
Links in "quotes" are my web pages, links without quotes are to external web sites.

These webpages began back in 1998 with radio and weather information later expanding into politics.

Public-Safety Digital Encryption: the Latest Roadblock against Citizens
"The Citizens Problem"
"Openness of Government and Public-Safety Services"

Truth 4000 banner.
Old Openness Site by the Original Author is No Longer Maintained


"Weather and Hurricane Quick Link Table"
       "Weather Page 1 - National"
       "Weather Page 2 - Tropical"
       "Weather Page 3 - Florida"
       "Weather Page 4 - Satellite"
       "Weather Page 5 - Local Test"
       "Weather Page 6 - Hurricane Test"
       "Weather Page 7 - International"
National Weather Service
National Weather Association
"The Central Florida Tornado Outbreak of 1998"

Other Pages

"Traffic/Road Conditions"
"Road Maps, World Maps, etc."
"News - Local, National, International"
"NASA Television and Space News"
"Disaster Information"
"Finance & Investment
"Government Radio and Frequencies"
"NSA Echelon"

"Free Cellphone Service for Emergencies"

"9/11 Truth Movements"

"A good reason why America needs term
limits for every member of Congress!"

"Radio Scanner Listeners"
"Steps to Restrict Americans - part 1"
"Steps to Restrict Americans - part 2"
"Steps to Restrict Americans - part 3" Secret Police
"Fight Bad Laws supported by the Recording Industry"

Radio and Scanner News

Monitoring Times Magazine
The Web Resource for Radio Hobbyists
Strong Signals Resource Page
       Strong Signals - News the last 2 months
       Strong Signals - Old News Archive
Popular Communications Magazine
National Communications Magazine

The Trunked Radio Information Homepage
The Official Trunktracker Site
Utility DXing Information and News
Shortwave and Radio Catalog of Stations
The Association of North American Radio Clubs
Radio Emergency Volunteers

Radio Discussion Boards UTILITY DXers FORUM

Scanners on the Internet

Wireless News

Radio Resource Magazine
Mobile Radio Technology
Dispatch Monthly Magazine
National Law Enforcement and Corrections Technology Center
Association of Public-Safety Communications Officials
National Public Safety Telecommunications Council
Industrial Telecommunications Association
Telecommunications Industry Association
National Rural Telecommunications Cooperative
Wireless Week
Wireless Review
RCR Wireless News
RF/Microwave and Wireless Industry
TV/RF Broadcast Technology
IEEE Standards Association

"more Technology News links"
FCC Electronic Document Management System Search
Telecommunication Code of Federal Regulations
Radio Broadcast Rules or Radio Broadcast Rules

The Emergency Email Network

Digital News

Digital Modes Samples and Digital Modes Samples
Motorola Astro Digital Technology
The APCO standard
Motorola iDEN (aka Nextel)
Digital Voice Systems
DSP Communications
General Packet Radio Service (GPRS)
CDMA Development Group
Software Designed Radio Forum
Spread Spectrum Scene

Nextel Motorola iDEN Interference
Interference To 800 MHz Public Safety Radio Systems

Global Satellite Chart
Q&A about Receiving Satellites
Test Reports about new Satellite Products
New Products of Satellite Companies

Weather Satellites

Free-to-air satellite TV Legally Free 

Digital Television

Digital Radio IBOC chosen by the FCC as the AM and FM digital broadcasting standard in the US Digital Radio Mondiale digital shortwave broadcasting

IBOC uses the Perceptual Audio Codec.Digital Radio Mondiale adopted Coded Orthogonal Frequency Division Multiplex for shortwave, medium- and long-wave broadcasts and adopted the CT-aacPlus codec XM Satellite Radio uses the CT-aacPlus codec Sirius Satellite Radio uses the Perceptual Audio Codec

XM Satellite pay Radio
Sirius Satellite pay Radio
Requires $10 every month and about $300 for a receiver, but monthly prices might go higher at 85W and 115W  downlink 2.33 - 2.34 GHz with terrestrial repeaters in major cities

Amateur Radio

The Amateur Radio Relay League (ARRL)
The Amateur Radio Satellite Corporation (AMSAT)
Tucson Amateur Packet Radio (TAPR)
Amateur Radio Newsline
       Audio of Amateur Radio NewsLine
Ham Radio Online
Radio Amateur Information Network
Automatic Position Reporting System (APRS)
Florida Repeater Council
Florida Amateur Digital Communication Association (FADCA)
Orlando Amateur Radio Club (OARC)
Protect the Amateur Radio Spectrum
The Internet Radio Linking Project

Amateur Radio Emergency Service look for ARES activates stories
Amateur Radio Disaster Services
Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Service (RACES)
Radio Emergency Associated Communication Team (REACT)
The Hurricane Watch Net
Trunked Radio Florida and This Week in Amateur Radio

Central Florida Listener's Group (CFLG)

EFF is a donor-supported membership organization working to protect your fundamental rights; to educate the press, policymakers and the general public about civil liberties issues related to technology; and to act as a defender of those liberties. newsletter

Tech Law Journal's Daily Alert
Communications Daily News Summary

Stop Closed Government Radio Communications!

"No public-safety in public ignorance! Reject secret police!"
"It is Worth the Fight for Government Openness"
"Bad Ideas of Restricting Airwaves from American Citizens"
"We need laws that require public-safety transmissions to be open"
"The Good and Bad ECPA"
      "US Government v. Bill and Cindy Cheek"
      "US Government v. Ramsey Electronics"
"Other Cell Phone Issues"
"The untwisted facts about radio scanners and listeners"
"Motorola is the largest foreign investor in China"
"Internet Monitoring by the FBI"
"No Privacy with New Technologies"
"Information Censorship in the High-Tech Age"
"Nextel (iDen) Radio System"

FCC provisions for Government to monitor Cellular and Internet
"Our Government has the power to eavesdrop"
Public Access to Your Government
Center for Digital Democracy

Comments Against Bad Laws Restricting Radio Scanners!

"Steps to Restrict Americans

Laws Governing Radio Monitoring in the United States

Repeal, ammend, and stop bad laws from the Committee on Commerce influenced by the Cellular Telecommunications & Internet Association (CTIA) and other Cellular industry Political Action Committees (PACs)!

"W. J. "Billy" TAUZIN (R-LA)" retires from Congress Feb. 16, 2004
CTIA propaganda
CTIA Bill Tracking

Steve Largent is the new President and CEO of the CTIA as of November 2003.

He replaced Tom Wheeler who was CTIA's President and CEO from 1992 to 2003 and who pushed for the bad laws against radio scanners.

Largent, a Republican, served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1995-2001 representing the first congressional district of Oklahoma. He was the Vice-Chairman of the Energy and Air Quality Subcommittee and served on the Telecommunications Subcommittee, the Oversight and Investigations Subcommittee and the Environment and Hazardous Materials Subcommittee.

Largent, 48, resigned from Congress at the end of 2001 to run for Governor of Oklahoma.

Legislation has moved to "vote.htm"

Roll Call Votes - House and Senate moved to "vote.htm

Public Laws moved to "vote.htm"


"Royalty Free Music"
"Media on the Web"
"Streaming Broadcast" a nightly music soundscape on Public Radio International

I heard Rick's debut on WMPS in 1975, later he moved to rival WHBQ. I knew then that Rick Dees would become a top-rated DJ. Enjoyed his comedy radio show on WHBQ until 1979 when he went to Los Angeles. search Dees Rick Dees final morning comedy radio show at KIIS-FM 102.7 MHz Los Angeles, CA was Feb. 10, 2004, after 22 years of being the No. 1 morning radio show in Los Angeles. He still does Rick Dees Weekly Top 40 Countdown without the comedy.
Johnny Carson was America's late night king of comedy.
Art Bell premier host of the very successful Coast-to-Coast AM radio show
is now retired from the show.
It all started with him trying to break government secrecy of Dreamland Area 51. owned by Art (W6OBB) Art Bell
Heard on many talk radio stations
KFI 640 AM Los Angeles, CA

"Kevin Mitnick" (N6NHG) had a show on KFI talk radio

Mike Harvey's Super Gold
He broadcasted for over 23 years from Orlando Florida studios but now broadcast from The Villages in Florida.

Associated Press Sports Editors

Memphis Music
Just some of the music history recorded in Memphis studios:

Memphis blues music is what influenced rock and roll, modern jazz and rhythm and blues music.
There was plenty of talent and good music from blues performers and musicians such as:
B.B. King
Howlin' Wolf
Muddy Waters
Ike Turner
Rufus Thomas
Willie Nix
Johnny Ace
Little Junior Parker
Roscoe Gordon
Bobby "Blue" Bland
Screaming Jay Hawkins
Albert King
Big Boy Crudup
Willie Mae "Big Mama" Thornton
Ma Rainey
Bessie Smith
Luther Allison
Bobby Sowell
Robert Wilkins
Doctor Ross
Joe Hill Louis
Robert Johnson
Memphis Minnie
Frank Stokes
Sleepy John Estes
Furry Lewis
Ida Cox
Joyce Cobb
Reba Russell
Jimmy King
Memphis Slim
W.C. Handy

"That's All Right" - Elvis Presley; This was his first record released in 1954 beginning the road to mega-stardom in 1956 to end as the most famous figure in 20th century popular music!
"Blue Moon Of Kentucky" - Elvis Presley
"Good Rockin' Tonight" - Elvis Presley
"Let's Play House" - Elvis Presley
"I'm Left, Your Right, She's Gone" - Elvis Presley
"Mystery Train" - Elvis Presley
"I Forgot To Remember To Forget" - Elvis Presley
"I Don't Care If The Sun Don't Shine" - Elvis Presley
"Heartbreaker" - Elvis Presley
"Milk Cow Blues" - Elvis Presley
"Tomorrow Night" - Elvis Presley
"Blue Moon" - Elvis Presley
"I Love You Because" - Elvis Presley
"Harbor Lights" - Elvis Presley
In 1956 Elvis would go to Nashville for top quality recordings where most of his biggest-hit recordings were produced. They are numerous and not listed here, just Memphis recordings are listed.
"Suspicious Minds" - Elvis Presley 1969
"Kentucky Rain" - Elvis Presley 1969
"In the Ghetto" - Elvis Presley 1969
"Long Black Limousine" - Elvis Presley 1969
"Don't Cry Daddy" - Elvis Presley 1969
Elvis had a recording studio built at his Graceland mansion in 1976.
"Moody Blue" - Elvis Presley 1977
"Way Down" - Elvis Presley 1977; His last record moving up the charts just before his death.

"Whole Lotta Shakin' Goin' On" - Jerry Lee Lewis; He got too wild in his personal life that damaged his music career.
"Great Balls of Fire" - Jerry Lee Lewis
"Breathless" - Jerry Lee Lewis
"High School Confidential" - Jerry Lee Lewis
"You Win Again" - Jerry Lee Lewis
"You're The Only Star In My Blue Heaven" - Jerry Lee Lewis
"Ooby Dooby" - Roy Orbison; Elvis said he was his favorite singer and Roy recorded his biggest hits in Nashville.
"Domino" - Roy Orbison
"Cry Like A Baby" - Box Tops
"Soul Deep" - Box Tops
"The Letter" - The Box Tops
"Immigrant Song" - Led Zeppelin
"Gimme All Your Lovin" - ZZ Top
"Legs" - ZZ Top
"Sharp Dressed Man" - ZZ Top
"Sleeping Bag" - ZZ Top
"Rough Boy" - ZZ Top
"Velcro Fly" - ZZ Top
"Tush" - ZZ Top
"Keep on Dancing" - The Gentrys
"Cinnamon Girl" - The Gentrys
"Hang on Sloopy" - The Gentrys
"Stand" - REM
"Brother Love's Travelling Salvation Show" - Neil Diamond
"Wooly Bully" - Sam the Sham and the Pharaohs
"Disco Duck" - Rick Dees
"I Walk the Line" - Johnny Cash; Most of hits were recorded in Nashville.
"Folsom Prison Blues" - Johnny Cash
"Ballad Of A Teenage Queen" - Johnny Cash
"Guess Things Happen That Way" - Johnny Cash
"Big River" - Johnny Cash
"Come In Stranger" - Johnny Cash
"Rock Island Line" - Johnny Cash
"Straight A's In Love" - Johnny Cash
"Lonely Weekends" - Charlie Rich; Most of hits were recorded in Nashville.
"Who Will The Next Fool Be" - Charlie Rich
"Midnight Blues" - Charlie Rich
"Whirlwind" - Charlie Rich
"Blue Suede Shoes" - Carl Perkins; Injuries from a car accident ended a future singing career.
:Matchbox" - Carl Perkins
"Honey Don't" - Carl Perkins
"Dixie Fried" - Carl Perkins
"Boppin' The Blues" - Carl Perkins
"Sure To Fall" - Carl Perkins
"Put Your Cat Clothes On" - Carl Perkins
"Raunchy" - Bill Justis & his Orchestra
"Red Hot" - Billy Lee Riley
"Flyin' Saucers Rock N' Roll" - Billy Lee Riley & his Little Green Men; A rockabilly classic.
"Rock And Roll Ruby" - Warren Smith
"Red Cadillac And A Black Moustache" - Warren Smith
"Ubangi Stomp" - Warren Smith
"How Many More Years" - Howlin' Wolf
"Red Headed Woman" - Sonny Burgess
"So Glad You're Mine" - Sonny Burgess
"Mona Lisa" - Carl Mann
"Foolish One" - Carl Mann
"Just Walkin' In The Rain" - The Prisonaires
"When It Rains, It Really Pours" - Billy 'The Kid' Emerson
"Drinkin' Wine Spo-Dee-O-Dee" - Malcom Yelvington
"Juiced" - Billy 'Red' Love
"Mystery Train" - Little Junior Parker
"Rocket 88" - Jackie Brenston and Ike Turner; Considered the very first Rock 'N' Roll record year 1951.
"Breakup" - Ray Smith
"Candy Doll" - Ray Smith
"Come Little Mama" - Ray Harris
"Shake Rattle And Roll" - Gene Simmons
"A Fool For Loving" - Jack Earls
"I Need Your Lovin' Kiss" - Harold Jenkins
"Sally Jo" - Rosco Gordon
"Rockin' Daddy" - Eddie Bond
"Come Back Baby" - Dr. Ross
"Let's Get High" - Rosco Gordon
"Walking The Dog" - Rufus Thomas
"Bear Cat" - Rufus Thomas
"Cross Cut Saw" - Albert King
"Dock of the Bay" - Otis Redding
"These Arms of Mine" - Otis Redding
"Soul Man" - Sam and Dave
"Hold On! I'm Coming'" - Sam and Dave
"I Thank You" - Sam and Dave
"Midnight Hour" - Wilson Picket
"Knock on Wood" - Eddie Floyd
"Green Onions" - Booker T. and the MG's
"Soul Finger" - The Bar-Kays
“Dark End of the Street” - James Carr
"I'll Take You There" - The Staple Singers
"If You're Ready (Come Go With Me)" - The Staple Singers
“It’s Wonderful to Be in Love” - The Ovations
"You Don't Miss Your Water" - William Bell
"I Can't Stand the Rain" - Ann Peebles
"Theme from Shaft" - Isaac Hayes
"Don't Let Go" - Isaac Hayes
"B-A-B-Y" - Carla Thomas
"Gee Whiz" - Carla Thomas
"Buster Brown" - Willie Mitchell
“Soul Serenade” - Willie Mitchell
“That’s How Strong My Love Is" - The Harmony Echoes
"Let's Stay Together" - Al Green
"Love and Happiness" - Al Green

Aretha Franklin's birthplace was Memphis but she recorded her hits in other cities.
"Memphis" by Chuck Berry was not recorded in Memphis.
"Memphis" by Lonnie Mack was not recorded in Memphis but started the new rock guitar style.
"Memphis" a remake by Johnny Rivers was not recorded in Memphis
"Honky Tonk Women" by The Rolling Stones lyrics include Memphis but not recorded in Memphis.
"Gypsies, Tramps and Thieves" by Cher lyrics include Memphis but not recorded in Memphis.
"Proud Mary" by Creedence Clearwater Revival lyrics include Memphis bot not recorded in Memphis.

The local politicians did not care about the Memphis music industry so it died down, except Ardent, while the bigger recording studios located in other cities.

Elvis would go to Nashvillle for top quality recordings where most of his biggest-hit recordings were produced.

Elvis's longest playing fellow musicians were Scotty Moore and D. J. Fontana.
"Yakety Sax" by
Boots Randolph was recorded in Nashville and he played sax in some Elvis recordings.
Unfortunately Elvis's marriage to his wife Priscilla quickly became a seperation. (was N6YOS and KC6IWA)

I use to live near Elvis Presley's Graceland Mansion on a quiet backroad where he would enter the secret backside to avoid fans at the frontgate. Saw him in the backseat of his limo coming from the airport when I was mowing the frontyard but was more concerned about having to mow the bigger backyard. This was when he would travel to perform in Las Vegas.

He would have to go out at night and pay to have stores open just for him, like 2 or 3 in the morning when most people were sleeping, to avoid the hassle from fans. He also would ride his motorcycle wearing a helmet so not to be recognized. So, Elvis could never live a normal life because of his fame and his fans.

I would sometimes see Elvis's 4-engine jet Convair 880 (N880EP) the "Lisa Marie" parked at the MEM airport when it was back home.

Memphis garage rock bands:
Tommy Burk and the Counts, Jesters, Flash & The Casuals, Guilloteens, Gentrys, Sam The Sham & The Pharoahs, Box Tops, Castels, Village Sound, Moloch, Big Star, Changin' Tymes, Breakers, Radiants, Shades, Ole Miss Downbeats, Jynx, Ronnie & The Devilles, Coachmen, Escapades, Lawson And Four More, Poor Little Rich Kids, Rapscallions, King Lears, Scepter, Short Kuts, Chasers, Memphis Goons, Travis Wammack Group, Knowbody Else, and many more...

Memphis Disc Jockeys
Search music-history or discography or sessionography plus keywords such as the artist name, chart, etc.


The Amateur Radio (Ham Radio) Hobby

Getting an amateur radio license became a lot easier beginning in 2007 because you no longer have to know Morse code. Getting Started in Amateur Radio Amateur Radio License Levels and Requirements

With an amateur radio license you use it for friendly chat around the world. You can build your own radio equipment. You can use amateur radio satellites up in space. You can bounce radio signals off of the moon.

Many of the technology and inventions that have come around this century have come around from ham radio. The IP protocol that the Internet works on today, basically was pioneered by ham radio operators as an experimental protocol. Two-way text messaging was common for hams in the mid 1980s before consumers had it in the late 2000s.

The use of ham radios during times of disasters is priceless. When a hurricane, a major tornado, a major earthquake, a major flood, a major terrorist attack, or other disasters disrupts the communication infrastructure, ham radio operators go into action to set up a emergency communications.

Some famous people obtained an Amateur Radio License

The amateur radio service is a "Radiocommunications service for the purpose of self-training, intercommunication and technical investigations carried out by amateurs, that is, by duly authorized persons interested in radio technique solely with a personal aim and without pecuniary interest." Radio amateurs are trained and experienced in electronics, propagation theory, and communications techniques. Amateurs also respond swiftly and effectively to calls for communications assistance when normal channels are lost. The amateur service has significantly contributed to the development of radio technology. Amateur operators continue to fulfill certain public service radiocommunications requirements, and increase their skills relating to emergency communications. During natural disasters such as hurricanes, floods, and other events, amateur radio communications have been particularly effective, and in many cases have been the sole means of communicating from the scene of a disaster.

In addition to recreational use, amateurs use the amateur bands to provide public services in a variety of ways. The American Radio Relay League (ARRL) sponsored National Traffic System provides a nationwide network that carries thousands of messages monthly. This system is available in the event that regional or local disasters degrade the public communications systems. The Department of Defense (DOD) works closely with the amateur community in its Military Affiliate Radio System (MARS) network. Local amateur radio clubs provide communications support for community events, and are a source of trained radio operators to complement state and local communications personnel through the Amateur Radio Emergency Service (ARES) and Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Service (RACES) programs.

Amateurs, or "ham" radio operators, provide a unique service to the public while enjoying a popular, technical hobby. Many innovative uses of radio systems have been developed by amateurs for use in the amateur bands, such as packet-switched systems, amateur television, and the amateur-satellite service. Amateurs are always experimenting with point-to-point systems to push the state-of-the-art in antenna design and solid-state equipment, and to investigate the properties of signal propagation. Amateurs use Morse code, voice, packet-switched data, television, and satellite communications in the various frequency bands. It is estimated that there are more than 632,000 amateur radio operators in the United States, and over 2.4 million worldwide.

Personal Two-Way Radio Services with Free air time available to the Public

Information on the five major personal radios services provided by the FCC
Personal Radio Steering Group

Amateur Radio Service (ARS):
Description: Hobby (no business allowed) communications service
Mode: All known modes of radio communication.
Frequency bands: Several, covering most of the radio spectrum, depending on license class.
Number of Channels: Each band allows many frequencies depending on license class.
Types of units: all known radio transmitter/receiver types.
Expected Average Communications Range: Low range to infinite, depending on band, equipment, and license class.
License Requirements: Amateur Radio license, requiring written and Morse Code test (excluding Tech. class). Three tier licensing system.

General Mobile Radio Service (GMRS):
Description: Non-Hobby General Communications
Mode: FM
Frequency Bands: 1
Number of Channels: 14
Expected Average Range of Communications: 2 miles handheld, 10 miles mobile, 15 miles base station, 15+ miles through repeater.
Types of units: Handheld, mobile, base.
License Requirements: GMRS license.

Citizens Band Radio Service (CB):
Description: Low-power HF Radio Service.
Usage: General Communications.
Mode: AM and SSB
Frequency Bands: 1
Number of Channels: 40
Expected Average Range of Communications: 1 mile handheld, 5 miles mobile, 12 miles base station.
Types of units: Handheld, mobile, base.
License Requirements: None
CB Radio Operators Web Ring

Family Radio Service (FRS):
Description: Low-power Non-Business UHF radio service.
Usage: Non-hobby general communications.
Mode: FM
Frequency Bands: 1
Number of Channels: 14
Expected Average Range of Communications: less than 2 miles.
Types of units: Handheld only.
License Requirements: None

Multi-Use Radio Service (MURS):
Description: Non-Hobby General communications service.
Mode: Narrow Band FM.
Frequency Band: VHF
Number of Channels: 5
Types of units: VHF transmitter with proper bandwidth.
Expected Communications Range: less than 5 miles.
License Requirements: None

49-MHz Low-Power Service:
Description: Very low-power radio service.
Usage: General communications.
Mode: FM
Frequency Bands: 1
Number of Channels: 5
Expected Average Range of communications: less than a 1/4 mile.
Types of units: Handheld or headset only
License Requirements: None

Wi-Fi (IEEE 802.11a & b/g):
Description: Very low-power computer communications.
Usage: Computer to computer
11a is incompatabile with 11b/g
Mode: Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum (DSSS)
Mode: 1 and 2 Mbps Frequency Hopping Spread Spectrum (FHSS)
OFDM/CCK 11g (6, 9, 12, 18, 24, 36, 48, and 54Mbps)
DQPSK/CCK 11g (5.5, 11, 22, and 33 Mbps)
DQPSK/CCK 11b (5.5 and 11 Mbps)
DBPSK 11b/g (1 Mbps), DQPSK (2 Mbps)
BPSK 11a (6 and 9 Mbps)
QPSK 11a (12 and 18 Mbsp)
16-QAM 11a (24 and 36 Mbps)
64-QAM 11a (48 and 54 Mbps)
Frequency Bands: 11b/g (2.4 to 2.4835 GHz unlicensed ISM spectrum)
Frequency Bands: 11a (5.725 to 5.850 GHz unlicensed U-NII spectrum)
Number of Channels: 11b/g (3 non-overlapping, up to 13 overlapping)
Number of Channels: 11a (12 non-overlapping)
Expected Average Range of communications: 11a (500 feet) and 11b/g (1,000 feet).
Types of units: Computer devices
License Requirements: None
Wireless Information Center

"The Central Florida Tornado Outbreak on February 22 & 23, 1998"

National Weather Association
The Walter J. Bennett Public Service Award
National Weather Association
Public Service Award from the N.W.A.
I feel honored and my thanks go to the people at the N.W.A., National Weather Service, and the Amateur Radio community!

Commendation Paper from the A.R.R.L.
I give my thanks to the A.R.R.L. and Amateur Radio Organizations providing Emergency Service!

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