287.4500 timing signal

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lotsofradios

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Cool stuff gentlemen.:cool: I'll have to put those 16 freqs in a bank and see what happens.I am surprised the 106th Rescue Wing in Suffolk County, NY use 287.5 as their ops frequency after seeing this. Pretty close to 287.450.
Bob
Milford, Ct.
Since it is within the 25KHz spacing I wouldn't see a problem. Those 16 frequencies are part of the training net, so in a real-world scramble they probably would use a different set of frequencies. Here in Florida we hear a fair amount of HAVEQUICK comms on those 16 freqs + the TOD freq. Often we will hear the TOD freq go active when there is an E-3 directing fighters but the fighter will still use normal comms and not the HAVEQUICK.

A suggestion is to keep a bank in your scanner programmed with the 16 freqs but have zero delay. Then you'll hear most of the conversation. Since HAVEQUICK is not encryption, its just standard AM analog its totally legal to listen to. I have a few, very few, times hear them use encryption with the HAVEQUICK but 90% is in the clear.
 

pro106import

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Since it is within the 25KHz spacing I wouldn't see a problem. Those 16 frequencies are part of the training net, so in a real-world scramble they probably would use a different set of frequencies. Here in Florida we hear a fair amount of HAVEQUICK comms on those 16 freqs + the TOD freq. Often we will hear the TOD freq go active when there is an E-3 directing fighters but the fighter will still use normal comms and not the HAVEQUICK.

A suggestion is to keep a bank in your scanner programmed with the 16 freqs but have zero delay. Then you'll hear most of the conversation. Since HAVEQUICK is not encryption, its just standard AM analog its totally legal to listen to. I have a few, very few, times hear them use encryption with the HAVEQUICK but 90% is in the clear.
I did hear them go encrypted a while back. The term they used was "go Mickey" I believe. But yes I agree, I am sure if they go active in real world, they have another set of freqs ready. Thanks again for the info and web site.
Bob
 

freqhopping

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Here are some HQ freqs for F-15s

FMT Net 300.0250
FMT Net 300.2250
FMT Net 300.4250
FMT Net 300.5250
FMT Net 300.6250
FMT Net 300.7250
FMT Net 300.8250
FMT Net 300.9250
FMT Net 301.2250
FMT Net 301.4250
FMT Net 301.5250
FMT Net 300.3250
FMT Net 301.0250
FMT Net 301.1250
FMT Net 301.3250
T Net 300.0000
T Net 300.2000
T Net 300.3000
T Net 300.1000
 

ff-medic

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In case you do not know :

https://www.radioreference.com/apps/db/?aid=1767

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boeing_E-3_Sentry


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http://kf4lmt.wordpress.com/2014/03/04/savannah-sentry-2014-wrap-up/

http://forums.radioreference.com/military-monitoring-forum/130911-j-stars-frequency-list.html

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Northrop_Grumman_E-8_Joint_STARS



I went camping a few years ago on a hill just out from my parents house, and actually tuned into a J-Stars aircraft. I got poison ivy in the process.....but researching MILAIR and getting good results paid off.

You can search the MILAIR band, and at times get conversations and validated frequencys you did not think existed. Do internet research - print off your frequencys - punch them in the scanner and see what you hear. Not all, but most most MIlitary aircraft call signs can be googled - or search "radioreference.com" - then type in the call sign. Chances are....it is on this website. SAme thing with ghost frequencies you do not have. Search "radioreference.com" - type in the frequency, or search "Milaircomms.com" - then type in the frequency. some frequencys are common, and some radio frequencys can be found on the west coast and the east coast.....so getting a callsign is important.

This is a good website -----------> http://mt-milcom.blogspot.com/

Good luck.


FF - Medic !!!
 
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