Hi Andrew, I’d like to amplify your comment. There is something wrong with our training of operators. Etiquette seems to be thought of as unnecessary.vk3afw
Hi Gerard, Our contact yesterday was very difficult. Your signal was very low and I needed several repeats of my report. I was hearing you only just wellvk1da
Hope to activate the above park today. Around 12:00 or a bit earlier. So far I have not managed to get a VK6, VK8 or VK9 in my logs. I usually sit on 40mjandgandjochem
The "World Wide Flora & Fauna in amateur radio" (WWFF) program wants to draw attention to the importance of protecting nature, flora and fauna.
In this spirit amateur radio operators set up and operate their radio stations from designated nature parks and protected nature areas - generating attention for these areas whilst giving the ham radio community an interesting activity to contact.
WWFF is a national and non-commercial program run by the coordinators of a large number of national Flora and Fauna programs.
The Flora and Fauna movement within ham radio was initiated in 2008 by the Russian Robinson Club (RRC) as "World Flora and Fauna" (WFF) program.
In late 2012 the program relaunched as "World Wide Flora & Fauna in amateur radio" (WWFF).
WWFF uses the activity databases of the participating members (containing activities from as early as 1995) as collected in the WWFF log search and builds upon the rules and references of the previous program.
More info can be found at the Australian WWFF website……
- Amateur and Ham Radio
- Dec 7, 2013
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