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옛말에 지나가다 스치기만 해도 5백생의 인연이 있어서 그렇다고 했습니다. 님은 우연히 방문했다고 하시겠지만, 이 또한 우리와 수 많은 억겁 속에서 이루어진 인연의 한 끄나풀이라고 생각하고 싶습니다. 님이 남긴 자취는 그래서 더욱 소중하고 아름답습니다.

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 46. 이종진 Modify (2007/02/10
안녕하세요 한림대학교 철탑을 제가올려주었읍니다 그븐들과도 교신을 하신모양이네요

DE HL2AMK  73 !
 HL2KCS Modify Del (2007/02/11
2004년 11월 한림대학교 DSØJN 두번째로 개국기념식을  한다했지만...
그런데, 제 안테나타워와 안테나는 언제나  다시 올라갈려는지...
73!
 
 45. To NCI's members.  URL  Modify (2007/02/05

News Flash (Jan 24, 2007):

The date is official - February 23, 2007!!!

We won the battle!!!

The FCC's Report and Order(R&O) in the "Morse code proceeding," WT Docket 05-235, published in the Federal Register today, making the effective date of the new "code-free" rules February 23, 2007. A link to the item in the Federal Register is here.

On behalf of myself and the entire NCI Board of Directors I would like to thank NCI's members - and our US members in particular in this case - for their support, participation in the regulatory change process through their comments, and patience as we've fought this battle over the past years.

To those of you who already have HF privileges, thanks for understanding that this change is necessary to reinvigorate growth in the ARS and to allow all of our fellow amateurs to both enjoy all facets of amateur radio, to advance their technical skills without the unnecessary obstacle of passing a Morse test, and to participate and contribute in the public service and emergency communications communications services that we provide to the public.

To those who will take advantage of the new opportunity, thanks for your support, enjoy your new privileges, and make good use of them - after you've taken care of the necesary paperwork for your upgrade. Don't let the few who may look down their noses at you because you didn't have to jump through the Morse test hoop get under your skin and provoke a bad reaction on your part. Take the "high road" and behave properly and don't let them have any cause to say, "See, we told you ham radio would turn in to CB without the code test." Show them, by your actions, that one doesn't need to be Morse proficient to be a good operator!

Finally, speaking for myself and not necessarially for the entire NCI Board, while the ARRL asked the FCC to keep the 5 wpm code test for the Extra class license, I think that it is important to realize that the current membership demographic and leadership of the ARRL are dominated by older, generally more "traditionalist" hams and that position was, in the ARRL leadership's view, an attempt to balance the views of those members with the views of more progressive members - and potential members.

While I don't agree with all of the ARRL's positions, I am a life member because the ARRL does do a LOT of good for amateur radio. I believe that the best way to move ARRL in a more consistently progressive direction is to become a member and to make your views known to your Division Director (and elect leadership with the vision to take amateur radio into the future). It's usually easier to effect organizational change from within than from outside.

I am making this point because we need a strong national organization to protect and preserve our spectrum allocations and NCI, whose focus has always been on eliminating the code test requirement, was never intended to "morph" into such a roll, nor would it be practical for NCI to do so. The ARRL has the necessary organizational infrastructure in place - and it's taken decades and millions of dollars to build. We can't practically replicate all of that, but we can, collectively, influence the ARRL's direction in the future

If you're not a member of the ARRL, I personally urge you to consider becoming one to support the good work that it does for amateur radio, while working from within to help effect changes that will make ARRL a more progressive, future-focused organization.

73 and see you on the bands!

Carl - WK3C

 HL2KCS Modify Del (2007/02/28
Amateur Radio Enters a New Era
- NEWINGTON, CT, Feb 23, 2007

A Morse code requirement for Amateur Radio licensing has been on the books in the US in one form or another since 1912, and CW continues to be a favorite mode, especially in the contesting, DXing and QRP communities. The transition to a Morse code-free licensing system in the US has not been without controversy, however, and the issue has been a divisive one within the Amateur Radio community since the FCC eliminated the 13 and 20 WPM Morse code exam elements in 2000.
In eliminating the code requirement altogether in the Report and Order in WT Docket 05-235, the FCC said the change "eliminates an unnecessary regulatory burden that may discourage current Amateur Radio operators from advancing their skills and participating more fully in the benefits of Amateur Radio."
More than two dozen countries around the globe already have dropped their Morse code licensing requirements in the wake of World Radiocommunication Conference 2003. WRC-03 delegates agreed to let individual national administrations decide whether or not they wanted to retain a Morse code test for HF access. Cyprus appears to be the latest country to have eliminated its Morse code requirement. Others already on the list include the United Kingdom/Great Britain, Canada, and Germany.

[Source] http://www.arrl.org/news/stories/2007/02/23/101/?nc=1
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New Zealand
France
Iceland
Sweden
Austria
Hong Kong
Denmark
Croatia
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Luxembourg
Singapore
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Norway
Germany
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 44. ARRL Letter Modify Del (2007/01/29
***************
The ARRL Letter
Vol. 26, No. 04
January 26, 2007
***************

* +Morse code requirement goes away February 23

==>IT'S OFFICIAL! MORSE CODE REQUIREMENT ENDS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23

Circle Friday, February 23, on your calendar. That's when the current 5 WPM
Morse code requirement will officially disappear from the Amateur Radio
Service Part 97 rules. Effective that date, applicants for a General or
Amateur Extra class Amateur Radio license no longer will have to demonstrate
proficiency in Morse code. They'll just have to pass the applicable written
examination. Federal Register publication January 24 of the FCC's Report and
Order (R&O) in the "Morse code proceeding," WT Docket 05-235, started a
30-day countdown for the new rules to become effective.

"The overall effect of this action is to further the public interest by
encouraging individuals who are interested in communications technology or
who are able to contribute to the advancement of the radio art, to become
Amateur Radio operators; and eliminating a requirement that is now
unnecessary and may discourage Amateur Service licensees from advancing
their skills in the communications and technical phases of Amateur Radio,"
the FCC remarked in the Federal Register version of the "Morse code" R&O.
The League had asked the FCC to retain the 5 WPM for Amateur Extra class
applicants, but the Commission held to its decision to eliminate the
requirement across the board. The rules that appeared in the Federal
Register constitute their official version
<http://a257.g.akamaitech.net/7/257/2422/01jan20071800/edocket.access.gpo.go
v/2007/pdf/E7-729.pdf>.

The new rules also mean that starting February 23 all Technician licensees,
whether or not they've passed a Morse code examination, will have CW
privileges on 80, 40 and 15 meters and CW, RTTY, data and SSB privileges on
10 meters. Once the new rules go into effect Technicians may begin using
their new privileges without any further action.

An applicant holding a valid Certificate of Successful Completion of
Examination (CSCE) for Element 3 (General) or Element 4 (Amateur Extra)
credit may redeem it for an upgrade at a Volunteer Examiner Coordinator
(VEC) exam session. A CSCE is good for 365 days from the date of issuance,
no exceptions.

For example, a Technician licensee holding a valid CSCE for Element 3 credit
would have to apply at a VEC test session and pay the application fee, which
most VECs charge, in order to receive an instant upgrade to General.

ARRL Regulatory Information Specialist Dan Henderson, N1ND, cautions that a
license upgrade is *not* automatic for those holding valid CSCEs for element
credit. "You must apply for the upgrade at a VEC test session, and you may
not operate as /AG or /AE until you have upgraded and have been issued a
CSCE marked for upgrade," he stresses. "A valid CSCE for element credit only
does not confer any operating privileges."

Henderson also advises all radio amateurs to know and fully understand their
operating privileges before taking to the airwaves. Some Technician
licensees reportedly started showing up on 75 meters December 15 in the
mistaken belief that they had gained phone privileges there.

The FCC R&O includes an Order on Reconsideration in WT Docket 04-140 -- the
so-called "omnibus" proceeding. It will modify Part 97 in response to ARRL's
request to accommodate automatically controlled narrowband digital stations
on 80 meters in the wake of other rule changes that became effective last
December 15. The Commission designated 3585 to 3600 kHz for such operations,
although that segment will remain available for CW, RTTY and data. The ARRL
had requested that the upper limit of the CW/RTTY/data subband be set at
3635 kHz so there would be no change in the existing 3620 to 3635 kHz
subband.

The ARRL has posted all relevant information on these important Part 97 rule
revisions on its "FCC's Morse Code Report and Order WT Docket 05-235" Web
page <http://www.arrl.org/fcc/morse/>.

===========================================================
The ARRL Letter is published Fridays, 50 times each year, by the American
Radio Relay League: ARRL--the National Association For Amateur Radio, 225
Main St, Newington, CT 06111; tel 860-594-0200; fax 860-594-0259;
<http://www.arrl.org>. Joel Harrison, W5ZN, President.

 
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