SE

CHANGES TO CLEAN SCOOP CERTIFICATE REQUIREMENTS
We have had horrible cooperation from the weather for the first 3 events and our on the air time has been limited so the club decided to change the qualification for the certificate. Now you only need to QSL 5 of 7 of the Special Events to get the clean scoop certificate !!
Good Luck and 73 from SEKARC

SE link

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

January 30th Meeting - SEKARC

Saturday January 30th at 9 a.m. Fire Station #1

This will be the first meeting of the SEKARC for 2016! We will have lot's of discussion about plans for 2016 which include the recently purchased Yaesu System Fusion repeater and the plans we have for it! Be sure to be there to voice your thoughts.

We will also have election of officers for the new year so keep that in mind! We will be accepting nominations for President, Vice President and Treasurer so make plans to attend. As usual we will have breakfast, coffee and lots of radio chatter. If you have ideas or thoughts for club goals for this year plan on being there and let's talk about it!

We will also be discussing possible activity for 2016. Let's make this a good year for SEKARC and for all amateur radio in the Southeast Kansas area!






Sunday, January 17, 2016

9 Cool Things To Do With A Raspberry Pi


Here is a great link for things to make with your Raspberry Pi! Check them out and let us know what you are going to build?




Wednesday, January 13, 2016

Easy 2 meter SSB Loop Antenna


Here is a great design and build instructions for a nice 2 meter SSB loop antenna. 2 Meter Halo Antenna by Mike Fedler N6TWW has the detailed instructions on his site. Here are some initial notes from the link...

Project Background & Goals  *CLICK HERE FOR FULL LINK*

Monday, January 11, 2016

Shape Shifting For Antennas

Here is an interesting video! Normally, when you want to adjust the resonant frequency of an antenna, you add electronic components like inductors to the circuit. But you can only go so far with that approach; at some point you’ll have to change the physical length of the antenna. That’s fine if you’re designing something, but impractical to do on the fly—until now. Researchers at North Carolina State University in Raleigh used liquid metal to construct an antenna that lengthens or shortens on electronic command.

CLICK IMAGE BELOW TO SEE VIDEO !!