[CQ-Contest] Summary of Software and Transceivers used by WRTC teams

Jeff Clarke ku8e at ku8e.com
Mon Aug 6 11:52:03 EDT 2018

Bob, They are already doing this.

They had a box connected to each radio that would indicate to the 
referee that you were running more than 100 watts.  I would assume they 
would just then ask the competitor to turn their power down if it 
indicated over 100 watts.  I believe they had a similar device in WRTC 
2008 in Boston as well.


On 8/6/2018 07:43 AM, Bob Burns W9BU wrote:
> Bob, I put together my own list, but only looked at the top 10 finishers.
> Among the top 10 finishers, there were 7 Yaesus, 6 Icoms, 4 Elecrafts, 
> and 3 Kenwoods.
> Also, among the top 10 finishers, 6 of them used Wintest and 4 used 
> N1MM Logger+.
> One of my elmers points out that doing well in this event has a lot 
> more to do with the skill of the operators than the tools they are 
> using. He also points out that slight differences in propagation and 
> the noise level at each site are also a factor.
> This elmer goes on to say that in any ham population with a large 
> concentration of Europeans, you will find less interest in Elecraft 
> and N1MM Logger+.
> Does a 200 watt radio running at 100 watts provide more "talk power" 
> on phone than a 100 watt radio? Boy, I don't know. If that's true, 
> then further defining the power limits may be something for the 
> organizers to look at.
> Bob...
> _______________________________________________
> CQ-Contest mailing list
> CQ-Contest at contesting.com
> http://lists.contesting.com/mailman/listinfo/cq-contest

*Jeff Clarke*
Information Technology Professional
Ellerslie, Georgia

KU8E.com <http://www.ku8e.com/>

More information about the CQ-Contest mailing list