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Old June 2nd 07, 01:58 PM posted to rec.radio.amateur.policy
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Default Canadian Amateur Experimenters Losing Frequencies...

SB SPCL @ ARL $ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations

ZCZC AX02
QST de W1AW
Special Bulletin 2 ARLX002
From ARRL Headquarters

Newington CT May 30, 2007
To all radio amateurs

SB SPCL ARL ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations

In accordance with an agreement between Radio Amateurs of Canada
(RAC) and Industry Canada, that country's telecommunications
regulatory agency, special authorizations allowing some Canadian
radio amateurs to conduct experiments at 136 kHz and 5 MHz will
terminate June 30. "These experiments have had, as one objective,
the provision of data that would support the objectives of RAC and
the IARU for possible new allocations to the Amateur Service at
these frequencies," the RAC said.

Future special authorizations will depend on the outcomes of World
Radiocommunication Conference 2007 (WRC-07), which gets under way
October 22, the RAC added. New worldwide, secondary amateur
allocations at 135.7 to 137.8 kHz and in the 5 MHz range are up for
possible consideration at WRC-07.

RAC Newfoundland-Labrador Section Manager Joe Craig, VO1NA,
described some of his LF experiences in "The Transatlantic on 2200
Meters," that appeared in July 2005 issue of QST. Craig also has
been in the forefront of 60 meter experimentation in Canada through
the Marconi Radio Club of Newfoundland. In 2003, club station VO1MRC
worked N1RL in Massachusetts for the first Canada-US two-way amateur
contact on 60 meters. There's more information on the VO1MRC 5 MHz
Experiment Web pages at, http://www.ucs.mun.ca/~jcraig/5megex.html.
NNNN
/EX


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Old June 4th 07, 01:46 AM posted to rec.radio.amateur.policy
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Posts: 1,554
Default Canadian Amateur Experimenters Losing Frequencies...

On Jun 3, 9:16 pm, wrote:
On Sat, 02 Jun 2007 05:58:06 -0700,
wrote:





SB SPCL @ ARL $ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations


ZCZC AX02
QST de W1AW
Special Bulletin 2 ARLX002
From ARRL Headquarters

Newington CT May 30, 2007
To all radio amateurs


SB SPCL ARL ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations


In accordance with an agreement between Radio Amateurs of Canada
(RAC) and Industry Canada, that country's telecommunications
regulatory agency, special authorizations allowing some Canadian
radio amateurs to conduct experiments at 136 kHz and 5 MHz will
terminate June 30. "These experiments have had, as one objective,
the provision of data that would support the objectives of RAC and
the IARU for possible new allocations to the Amateur Service at
these frequencies," the RAC said.


Future special authorizations will depend on the outcomes of World
Radiocommunication Conference 2007 (WRC-07), which gets under way
October 22, the RAC added. New worldwide, secondary amateur
allocations at 135.7 to 137.8 kHz and in the 5 MHz range are up for
possible consideration at WRC-07.


RAC Newfoundland-Labrador Section Manager Joe Craig, VO1NA,
described some of his LF experiences in "The Transatlantic on 2200
Meters," that appeared in July 2005 issue of QST. Craig also has
been in the forefront of 60 meter experimentation in Canada through
the Marconi Radio Club of Newfoundland. In 2003, club station VO1MRC
worked N1RL in Massachusetts for the first Canada-US two-way amateur
contact on 60 meters. There's more information on the VO1MRC 5 MHz
Experiment Web pages at,http://www.ucs.mun.ca/~jcraig/5megex.html.
NNNN
/EX


sad to see em lose freqs but who knows what the future hold for em


Maybe Carl will get them some frequencies - permanently.

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Old June 4th 07, 03:14 AM posted to rec.radio.amateur.policy
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Posts: 322
Default Canadian Amateur Experimenters Losing Frequencies...

) writes:
On Sat, 02 Jun 2007 05:58:06 -0700,
wrote:

SB SPCL @ ARL $ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations

ZCZC AX02
QST de W1AW
Special Bulletin 2 ARLX002
From ARRL Headquarters

Newington CT May 30, 2007
To all radio amateurs

SB SPCL ARL ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations

In accordance with an agreement between Radio Amateurs of Canada
(RAC) and Industry Canada, that country's telecommunications
regulatory agency, special authorizations allowing some Canadian
radio amateurs to conduct experiments at 136 kHz and 5 MHz will
terminate June 30. "These experiments have had, as one objective,
the provision of data that would support the objectives of RAC and
the IARU for possible new allocations to the Amateur Service at
these frequencies," the RAC said.

Future special authorizations will depend on the outcomes of World
Radiocommunication Conference 2007 (WRC-07), which gets under way
October 22, the RAC added. New worldwide, secondary amateur
allocations at 135.7 to 137.8 kHz and in the 5 MHz range are up for
possible consideration at WRC-07.

RAC Newfoundland-Labrador Section Manager Joe Craig, VO1NA,
described some of his LF experiences in "The Transatlantic on 2200
Meters," that appeared in July 2005 issue of QST. Craig also has
been in the forefront of 60 meter experimentation in Canada through
the Marconi Radio Club of Newfoundland. In 2003, club station VO1MRC
worked N1RL in Massachusetts for the first Canada-US two-way amateur
contact on 60 meters. There's more information on the VO1MRC 5 MHz
Experiment Web pages at,
http://www.ucs.mun.ca/~jcraig/5megex.html.
NNNN
/EX

sad to see em lose freqs but who knows what the future hold for em

If you'd actually read the thing, a little hard when you spend so
much time spewing, you'd see that "they" haven't lost anything.

It was temporary permission, to test the waters, presumably to get
a handle on whether or not they are suitable for a real allocation.

SSTV was only allowed by special permission in the early days when
Copthorne McDonald got things started in the late fifties. It
wasn't until the late sixties that it became available to all, albeit
those with enough license privilege. But if the temporary work
hadn't been done, then the long term permission likely would have
never happened.

There is not now, nor was there ever (except maybe in the very very early
days of radio) a 136KHz allocation in Canada, and neither is there a 5MHz
allocation. There was simply temporary permission for some.

Michael VE2BVW
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Old June 5th 07, 01:58 AM posted to rec.radio.amateur.policy
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Posts: 1,554
Default Canadian Amateur Experimenters Losing Frequencies...

On Jun 3, 11:14 pm, (Michael Black) wrote:
) writes:
On Sat, 02 Jun 2007 05:58:06 -0700,
wrote:


SB SPCL @ ARL $ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations


ZCZC AX02
QST de W1AW
Special Bulletin 2 ARLX002
From ARRL Headquarters
Newington CT May 30, 2007
To all radio amateurs


SB SPCL ARL ARLX002
ARLX002 Canada Ending 136 kHz and 5 MHz Special Authorizations


In accordance with an agreement between Radio Amateurs of Canada
(RAC) and Industry Canada, that country's telecommunications
regulatory agency, special authorizations allowing some Canadian
radio amateurs to conduct experiments at 136 kHz and 5 MHz will
terminate June 30. "These experiments have had, as one objective,
the provision of data that would support the objectives of RAC and
the IARU for possible new allocations to the Amateur Service at
these frequencies," the RAC said.


Future special authorizations will depend on the outcomes of World
Radiocommunication Conference 2007 (WRC-07), which gets under way
October 22, the RAC added. New worldwide, secondary amateur
allocations at 135.7 to 137.8 kHz and in the 5 MHz range are up for
possible consideration at WRC-07.


RAC Newfoundland-Labrador Section Manager Joe Craig, VO1NA,
described some of his LF experiences in "The Transatlantic on 2200
Meters," that appeared in July 2005 issue of QST. Craig also has
been in the forefront of 60 meter experimentation in Canada through
the Marconi Radio Club of Newfoundland. In 2003, club station VO1MRC
worked N1RL in Massachusetts for the first Canada-US two-way amateur
contact on 60 meters. There's more information on the VO1MRC 5 MHz
Experiment Web pages at,http://www.ucs.mun.ca/~jcraig/5megex.html.
NNNN
/EX

sad to see em lose freqs but who knows what the future hold for em


If you'd actually read the thing, a little hard when you spend so
much time spewing, you'd see that "they" haven't lost anything.


I actually read the thing; carefully. I even traced underneath the
words with my finger and my lips moved as I read the thing. Is that
careful enough for you?

It was temporary permission, to test the waters, presumably to get
a handle on whether or not they are suitable for a real allocation.


Indeed. And now that permission is gone. Kind of like the USA
"testing" 500 KHz. Except ours isn't gone.

SSTV was only allowed by special permission in the early days when
Copthorne McDonald got things started in the late fifties. It
wasn't until the late sixties that it became available to all, albeit
those with enough license privilege. But if the temporary work
hadn't been done, then the long term permission likely would have
never happened.


Tell Cop I said "hi."

There is not now, nor was there ever (except maybe in the very very early
days of radio) a 136KHz allocation in Canada, and neither is there a 5MHz
allocation. There was simply temporary permission for some.

Michael VE2BVW


The UK has 5 MHz. How come you'se guys don't have 5 MHz?



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