EMERGENCY COMMUNICATION PROJECT
#STEM #Tech #TechEd #Security #Engineering #Math #HamRadio
THE GREATEST TECHNOLOGY OF ALL HAM RADIOS STILL WORK IN ANY DISASTER !!!
Every High School Should have a Ham Radio and a student who knows how to use it in case of an emergency when all the cell phone technology breaks down.
Every High School should teach Morse Code.
Middle School and High School Projects
Execute Student Centered Collaborative Learning:
Define your purpose for using the Internet and the activity using the information that they find. Students also need an authentic reason to use these technology tools. The media specialist receives special training in a graduate level program to teach technology and information literacy fully integrated into the curricula; they are experts in both areas and should be of primary consideration when reassessing or contemplating how to teach technology. Computer teachers, only have expertise in teaching applications but they miss everything else.
- Every School district should build a directional antenna, DIY wifi signal booster.
- Students can build a Pringles cantenna on the cheap!
- Make your own Antenna extend your wifi connection.
- How to secure Software Defined Radios
Why doesn’t every K12 School District
K12 Middle and High School have a ham radio and operator?
#STEM #SECURITY #edtech #edchat #edutech #edtechchat
Get Ready —> Get Set —> Go —>
WHEN CELL PHONES FAIL:
As you know in a true emergency when your cell phone doesn’t work and there is no electricity you won’t be able to charge your phone or use your computer or watch TV.
LEARN MORSE CODE
EVERY SCHOOL DISTRICT ADMINISTRATOR IN EVERY STATE SHOULD REQUIRE LEARNING MORSE CODE AND SET UP A HAM RADIO IN EVERY HIGH SCHOOL ACROSS THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. IN CASE OF A DISASTER
Become a Lifeguard Guard our Airwaves YOU can save lives
#STEM Middle School and High school projects with Technology.
It’s A Skill To Learn and Maintain You can’t just buy a radio set and become an amateur radio operator. Not legally, at least. Before you can start transmitting across the airwaves, you’ve got to get yourself certified and licensed. In the US, that’s with the Federal Communications Commission.
WHY ISN’T THIS HAPPENING IN HIGH SCHOOLS ACROSS THE US?
- Radio Station, Ham Radio, Lesson Plans and Resources
- When Navajos Fought Japanese for Ne-He-Mah
- How to secure Software Defined Radios
Dave Hughes firstname.lastname@example.org
6 North 24th Street Colorado Springs, CO 80904
Voice 719.660-5764 Fax 719-636-1940
Wireless Web >http://wireless.oldcolo.com
[ . . .what the e-rate can and cannot go for … you would know that schools may NOT use E-rate money to buy FCC Part 15 radios, which, when connected BETWEEN school buildings across a city, can link ALL classrooms to the main school building at T-1 speeds and higher at ZERO monthly cost. Instead of the gouging they now get from the telcos charging for the T-1s, AND all through the summer months when school is out.
Founder of Old Colorado City Communications
Read About The Electronic Public Interest Versus the Private Good – Spread – Spectrum Radio
Dave Hughes is probably the premier technical and policy facilitator in grass-roots community networking. In 1981, he started what may be the first bulletin board system (BBS) whose goal was to empower the local public politically. Since then, Hughes has traveled around the world in an effort to bring some of the most disenfranchised and isolated communities into the electronic age.
In Hughes’s home town, Colorado Springs, Colorado, all residents can get online, including truck drivers logging in from Rogers Bar. On more than one occasion, Colorado Springs citizens organized by Hughes online won a changes in the procurement policy by local government. His local private bulletin board has evolved into a city-run “City Link” on which the city council communicates openly with the entire community online. Hughes is targeting the state legislature next.
Spectrum licenses can be used to create high-speed internet access across communities. These licenses could be used for services that would allow schools to become network hubs for their community. They would be able to bypass the high-cost “Broadband” networks offered via Cable modems and DSL, providing rich local networks *without a monthly subscription fee*, at merely at the cost of equipment.
ITFS licensees have spectrum capacity leasing arrangements with commercial MDS operators in order to create efficient, shared network arrangements. From these arrangements schools gain the revenue, improved infrastructure and equipment and technical support needed for the development and maintenance of their systems, while commercial MDS operators gain additional spectrum capacity to complete their networks.
Home Web Site of Progress, Technical, and Final Reports of the National Science Foundation Wireless Field Test Project ANI-9909218
This site is the publically available hub for reporting plans, progress reports and test results from the Prototype Testing and Evaluation of Wireless Instrumentation for Ecological Research at Remote Field Locationsby Wireless National Science Foundation Project which will run from Sept 15th, 1999 through August 30th, 2002.
The site also archives the earlier Wireless Field Test projects for Education, Local History by Wireless, and the Mongolian Wireless.
If you would like to see a remarkable US Patent filed by the ‘the most beautiful woman in the world’ of 1940, actress Hedy Lamarr which first described ‘frequency hopping’ – the basis of many advanced spread spectrum radios today click on Hedy
Crystal Radio kits online!
Date: Wed, 26 Nov 1997
From: Anton Ninno
Subject: Crystal Radio kits online!
Some folks have asked me how to get started with classroom projects building crystal radios to teach about energy, electricity, chemistry, earth science, communications, the history of technology, and such. You may remember that the magic of crystal radios is that they use no battery, no AC outlet, no solar cell – NO VISIBLE MEANS OF POWER AT ALL. That’s right – totally powerless radio listening! Free news! Free tunes!
Of course, what’s really happening is that these simple receivers pluck the electromagnetic waves transmitted by AM radio stations right out of the air, and turn them into sound waves you can hear. Really. Kids love them just for that reason alone. Just try it and see!
A trip to the local Radio Shack store will produce a crystal radio kit that’s incredibly easy to build (I mean EASY!) for about $8 or so. If you want to see what else is available, just because you’re a gadget-lover like me, then visit these websites. You can even order online with a charge card, if you like. Go ahead and take a peek.
“Crystal Sets? Yup, you’ve found an entire site about building Crystal Sets. The Society has been growing over the past six years as word gets out to enthusiasts. Still, some people are flabbergasted to find an entire society dedicated to Crystal Set radios (hereafter referred to as Xtal Sets). One web surfer e-mailed, “I was so excited to find your site that I fell off my chair!”
The Xtal Set Society publishes a newsletter and numerous books, all of which you can find more information about on this site. You’ll also find plans to build a Quaker Oat box xtal radio, vintage magazine articles from the 1920s and 1930s, and our specialty bookstore, MidnightScience Books. — Editor, The Xtal Set Society Newsletter.”
From ARRL Headquarters
Newington CT April 8, 2020
To all radio amateurs
Past ARRL Atlantic Division Director Bernard E. “Bernie” Fuller, N3EFN, of Saegertown, Pennsylvania, died on April 2, 2020 He was 86. W1AW Bulletin via the ARRL
eHam.net is a community web site for amateur (ham) radio operators around the world.