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YOUR TAPE RECORDER IS READY TO TEACH CODE!

That's right! Your tape recorder is ready to help your code study. The CODEMASTER tapes give you professional instruction via your own tape machine. Now generated by digital computer, the CODEMASTER tapes are unsurpassed for timing accuracy. Whether you're just starting, going for your Amateur Extrar or somewhere in between, the CODEMASTER tapes are your best code-learning buy! Find your CODEMASTER tape below!

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CM*1: For the beginner, A complete course of instruction is on the tape< Practice material: at 5r 7, 9 WPM, Prepares you for Novice exam. Includes code groups and punctuation.

CM-IVz- An intermediate tape, es* pecially for General Class exam study. No instruction; just practice. V2 hr 11 WPM: 1 hr 14 WPM; Vz hr at 17 WPM. Includes coded groups and straight text.

CM-2: For Exlra-CIass license study- Mostly straight text; some code groups, I hour at 20 WPM; Vi hour each at 25 and 30 WPM. For real QRQ, play this tape at twice speed!

CODEMASTER tapes are 2-track monaural; available in two sizes: 7-inch reel (3% IPS) and 3l/**inch reel (1ft !PS), Wilf piay on any but fuIMrack machine. SPECIFY both type and sire of tape you want. Any tape- $5.95 postpaid USA ith class. Any two tapes, S1L00: all three, $15.00 PPD. Immediate delivery. CODEMASTER tapes are made only by Pickering Radio Company, P( 0, Sox 29A,Portsmouth, ft. I. 02871. Satisfaction guaranteed. Dealers; inquire.

country, the commercial t410-code'n is used. This does provide for quicker QSOX but this aspect of operation has not been used to any extent in the New York City area as well as many others, "CQ" is never heard on FM, since there is just no need for it. All stations are on frequency, so no long call is needed.

You might simply say, "This is WB2AEB monitoring nine-four/ and that's it. If anybody wants to gab, they'll answer. Since the channels are well known, when referring to them you simply say the numbers to the right of the decimal point. Thus when you refer to 146.94 mhz you say "nine-four." When referring to 52.525 mhz you say "five-two-five."

Even where six-meters AM may reign king, two-meters is often where the FM ham stays. On a national scale, two-meters is also the most popular channelized FM band. 146.94 is the national two-meter frequency with other side channels such as 146.76. The national 6-metei frequency is 52.525 mhz. There is also a national ten-meter frequency and this is 29.6 mhz. There are about 300 hams on this frequency and more are joining every day. This band is popular because the skip comes in more often than the VHF bands. To get on ten-meters FM, you simply tune the rig down to 29.6 mhz instead of 52.525 mhz. The low-band rigs tune from 25 to 50 mhz often with few modifications.

As for UHF, the % meter band is popular for your own "secret" repeater. To the FM'er, six-meters is called "low-band," two-meters is called "high-band," while the % meter band is called "450" or simply

As you can see, FM is different.

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