KWO35 on 924.0500MHz

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KC2zZe

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Was it after the NWS broadcast an warning alarm? I'm wondering if a local ham radio club has a transmitter of theirs connected to 162.5500 through a SAME receiver for SkyWarn purposes.
 

k2hz

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Per the ARRL 33cm band plan 921-927 is designated for Amateur TV. I wonder if some ham is using NOAA for an audio source for an ATV test signal. Music or commercial content would not be allowed but NOAA would be a good source of test audio.
 

kruser

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Per the ARRL 33cm band plan 921-927 is designated for Amateur TV. I wonder if some ham is using NOAA for an audio source for an ATV test signal. Music or commercial content would not be allowed but NOAA would be a good source of test audio.
There are also some single frequency devices like wireless headphones and speakers that use the 902-928 MHz ISM band.
I think most of those devices hang out more around the 910 to 915 MHz range though and they must turn their transmitter off after the input signal is lost for a set amount of time. Of course a NOAA broadcast would keep them transmitting 24x7. These devices are fairly low power though and probably only have maybe a 1/4 mile range if even.
 

techman210

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Could be an image from higher up in the band where it could be a link transmitter. Look around 950 and above. However, all the NOAA links that I have found have been in the 410-420 MHz region.
 
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