The pertinent part is:
3. All transmitters and receivers used
by the entrant must be located within a
single 500-meter diameter circle or within
the property limits of the station
licensee?s address, whichever is greater.
4. All antennas used by the entrant must
be physically connected by wires to the
transmitters and receivers used by the
No remote anything is permitted by the above.
You can download the entire current rules here:
> Quote the rule.
> David Robbins K1TTT
> e-mail: mailto:email@example.com
> web: http://www.k1ttt.net
> AR-Cluster node: 145.69MHz or telnet://dxc.k1ttt.net
>> -----Original Message-----
>> From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com]
>> Sent: Tuesday, November 23, 2010 21:47
>> To: firstname.lastname@example.org
>> Cc: email@example.com
>> Subject: Re: [CQ-Contest] CQ WW Update
>> It has to do with you installing something outside of your own property
>> solely for your own use. This sort of thing is expressly forbidden in
>> "Public" systems like this that anyone can connect to are all permitted
>> Private vs. public.
>> Do they provide the same info? Perhaps. But that's not the point.
>> de W5OV
>> > It doesn't really matter to me since I never use them.contest or no
>> > contest,
>> > but what exactly is the difference between a personal skimmer located
>> > Europe (for a W/VE contester) and a European Skimmer that displays all
>> > info on the net. Aren't they both remote CW receivers that are
>> > callsigns and frequencies that can be read by the W/VE station? The
>> > rules make it seem like one is way more advantageous than the other
>> > am
>> > failing to see why.
>> > Ed N1UR
>> > _______________________________________________
>> > CQ-Contest mailing list
>> > CQ-Contest@contesting.com
>> > http://lists.contesting.com/mailman/listinfo/cq-contest
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