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Do you love technology and/or electronics but you just don’t really like crowds? Enjoy making things work but not meetings with a bunch of people? Have no problem communicating, just have no desire for long pointless conversations? Then amateur radio might have something for you!

That’s right, a hobby all about communications has something for the antisocial in you.

This book will take you on a whirlwind tour of things you can do that require a minimum of social interactions. No club meetings, no conventions, no field days for you my friend, just a ton of fun projects and activities for those who prefer things to be short and to the point.

If you are not really into social media, would prefer a root canal to the yearly office party, and want something to do that is just as fun as it is intellectually challenging, then grab a copy of this book today and learn what all you can do in amateur radio!

So you just bought a Retekess V115, Audiomax SRW-710S, or Tivdio V115 and have no idea what you are doing. Or maybe you received one as a gift and are having a tough time. Either way, this book will get you started fast and easy.

The book starts with a basic overview of what shortwave is, teaching you thing things that matter and leaving out the more complex thing that you will never need to use your new radio.

From there you will get ideas on where to listen for what, when to listen, and how to make the radio work better for you.

Once you are done with this short, easy to read book, you will be well on your way to enjoying exploring and listening to shortwave radio.

Pick up your copy of this book and get started TODAY!

Amateur, or ham radios, have become increasingly capable over the years, adding features that once were not even dreamed of. This is especially true of handheld radios that can now easily reach the other side of the world with ease using newer digital protocols.

Unfortunately, this has led to the radios being increasingly hard to program. What used to take a couple of minutes to set the frequency, offset, and tone for a couple of local repeaters has turned into something that can take hours of frustration to get anywhere.

Today, the vast majority of popular handheld radios can be programmed using the open-source and freely available software called CHIRP. This too has a downside, it has no documentation to speak of.

While CHIRP is fairly straight forward and easy to use once you know what you are doing, it can be daunting for the new radio operator who doesn’t understand the terms or even the basics of radio communications.

That’s where Getting Started with CHIRP Radio Programming comes in, guiding you from start to finish to getting your radio up and running fast and easy.

Whether you are running Windows, MacOS, or even Linux, this guide walks you through the installation of the software and then covers every menu option in the software.

So what are you waiting for? Grab your copy and become a CHIRP radio programming guru TODAY!

Every amateur radio operator needs a log book to record their contacts. The book should be small enough (8.25″ x 6″) to carry around, have enough sheets to use for a while (120 log sheets), and make itself useful.

The log sheets in this book include: DateUTC On/OffFreqModeCallPowerReport Sent/RecdQSL Sent/RecdNotesIn addition to the standard log sheets, this book with its matt covers has white space on the back with spaces for your call, date of your first and last contacts in the book, and a line for notes such as if this book was used just for your portable operations.

But wait! There’s more! The last two pages of the book include a time conversion chart for the US conveniently converting UTC or Zulu time to the four time zones in the US. There is also an RST chart and a world map showing the time zones all across the globe.

Stop making logging your contacts a chore and pick up a copy of this book today!

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