Answer is whatever tones or blips that are sent while I am saying "fivni
twenty six," its speed would need to be fast.
However the computer driven GS sub-audible system simply grabs this fast
sent signal and decodes it to display the call sign.
What is transmitted from the sending station can be very fast. The
GS system then converts those rapid codes to either letters on a monitor or
CW at 20wpm for the receiving operator to see or hear.
A bar code on a package of "Mother Hubbard's Good and Plenty Fresh Baked
Soft Centered Chocolate Chip Cookie Snacks" does not need to take up as
much space on the package as the long name and other info, but it does the
Let us think further, deeper, with more fun and creativity. In
anticipation of the GS SYSTEM, I say 73 Charly
On Fri, Nov 8, 2013 at 4:15 AM, Radio K0HB <email@example.com> wrote:
> How fast would the code need to be to send HS0ZCW while you blurt out
> 73, de Hans, K0HB/4ID
> -----Original Message----- From: Charles Harpole
> Sent: Thursday, November 07, 2013 4:06 PM
> To: CQ-Contest Reflector
> Subject: [CQ-Contest] You want instant I. D. s ?
> Seems some smart guys, like the skimmer guys or the RBN crowd, could come
> up with a sub-audible identifying system that would send the station's call
> sign with each of his transmissions, especially on phone. Why not?
> The receiver has a decoder for that system and reads the call sign on his
> monitor or hears it in, gasp, CW as made audible by the system.
> I suggest the name of the System be the GS, or Gripe Stopper.
> Charly, HS0ZCW
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