[Skimmertalk] [RBN-OPS] Getting the RBN (and your node) ready for CQWW
k1ttt at verizon.net
Thu Dec 4 11:12:49 EST 2014
I don't know of any requirement but I have always done that because the qs1r/skimmer generates lots of spurious spots because of overload from the local station transmitting.
Dec 4, 2014 09:44:03 AM, vk4ts at outlook.com wrote:
Question without notice -
I have asked the CQWW Committee for clarification but have received nothing back for this weekends contest.
Does Any one know Is there a requirement for a Skimmer that is attached to the RBN operated by one of the ops of a Multi op to NOT display the multi ops Callsign ? ie filter it out ?
To: RBN-OPS at yahoogroups.com; skimmertalk at contesting.com
From: RBN-OPS at yahoogroups.com
Date: Sat, 22 Nov 2014 07:48:54 -0500
Subject: [RBN-OPS] Getting the RBN (and your node) ready for CQWW
We've been working hard
recently on improving, as much as possible, the fail-safeness (is
that a word?) of the RBN's
central server. While a few single points of failure are
inevitable with our current architecture, we're trying to make
sure that every function will either restart automatically if it stalls, or else
notify several of us that it needs attention.
Now, what can you
do, as an RBN node operator? With CW Skimmer, the only
thing you need to do is to select the CW Contest "band plan" on the
"Misc" settings tab. That should give you plenty of
Server, you need to look at the .ini file you plan
to use for the contest period. You'll find a line like this
(from the default file):
that in the case of Skimmer Server, decoding stops by
default at 90
KHz above the lower band edge. In CQWW CW this may
not be enough, especially on 20-10 meters. Of course,
the bandwidth you cover directly affects how
much CPU is needed, so on a big contest weekend
it's a bit of a balancing act.
In areas with a lot of RBN nodes, such as
Western Europe and the US East, you might even
want to coordinate with your local colleagues
and divide up the decoding range.
73, Pete N4ZR
Check out the Reverse Beacon Network at
blog at reversebeacon.blogspot.com.
For spots, please go to your favorite
ARC V6 or VE7CC DX cluster node.
Posted by: Pete Smith N4ZR
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