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Tiny-Locator locator program by Martin Zbikowski.

The (re)introduction of audio files for Radio Hams’ was a small moment of pride, a rebirth, a final revival for the moribund amateur radio universe.
This was the official (or unofficial, I say) public announcement of the rebirth of radio amateurs on the Internet (
And so I would like to thank you for (re)introducing me to radio amateurs!
I would like to thank everybody for their enthusiasm, for helping me to grow as a radio amateur.
For those who want to know more about audio on the Internet and audio on radio, I would also like to point out to this excellent article:
“Radio in the Net” by Marc
Martin Zbikowski, VK5NBB
(in Dutch)

This is a very nice web site. I am not a radio amateur but I use it to keep in touch with my friends who are. I think you could make it even more useful by using the voice command in your browser. I know that when you get a message on one of your ham bands, the message is part of a continuous stream of data which continues long after the words are spoken. I would be interested in hearing a program which could pick up the message on one of those frequencies and convert it to human speech. Of course you would have to figure out the frequency to use. If you had a web site to base it on, it would be a very neat application. Or perhaps you could use the internet streaming services to convert the frequency to a human voice.

I tried to go back, but I’m not there. I did try to use Hamtext, but it wasn’t very clear what I was supposed to do.
However, this particular web site has a lot to offer.
I just find it hard to keep up with things on the Internet.

One of the things I like about this web site is the area with News. On the Web, it’s always good to know what’s going on.

I’m in a time of transition. I’m getting ready to retire. Not for health reasons, although that’s important too, but rather because I want to do more with my time. I want to be able to help the youngsters out there. I want to be able to teach