The New England QRP Club invites you to check in to our weekly net, join us at one of our gatherings, build a NEScaf or 79er, work WQ1RP, participate at NewEnglandQRP.org, or simply enjoy your QRP with our 73.
I decided that as I put together the WM-2 QRP Wattmeter Kit from Oak Hills Research, it might be fun to photo-document the entire process ... so I did, step-by-step.
Anyone who has never built a kit will find this of interest, as will anyone who is considering this QRP Wattmeter kit. You will see the process described in about 10 large, clear photos on my website. Go to:
This may be the last thing y'all hear outta me, but maybe not. It's real nice to be back in Rhode Island, the state with no street signs. The overall effect could be perfected by not allowing numbers on buildings, or signage of any kind. It really makes a sailor feel welcome. But I digress.
The amateur radio community has made me welcome, and for that I am grateful. I like the good bunch of ham folks around here.
That we are all QRP'ers should make you a little skeptical about me. But it's alright. My operating philosophy has less to do with pedantics and more to do with Annie Oakley and the Treaty of Greenville.
Hi! This is one of those things I imagine everybody knows, but I never heard about it before it stubbed my toe.
When copying a weak CW signal on a noisy band, adjust the NOTCH to a point just above the desired signal. Doing so seems to make the desired signal pop out in the audio, while reducing close-in noise. Please try it.
Hello all; I am 68yrs and a retired electrician. First licenced 1954 as Wn1DGE at 15.
I am just getting active again building after 30yr. Last time I built anything was in 70's. I just finished a DC40a that has got me hooked again on minimalmist rigs. I have always enjoyed using CW always under 50W. Committing to 5w or less is very intriguing.
I'm finding that my junk-box is conducive to building glow-bug type gear so kits are the order of the day.