Difference between revisions of "How do I find Radio Nets?"

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(Added a few net links --WT1IM)
 
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*For local Puget Sound nets: Mike and Key club net listing (note: while a good overview, this list is not completely up to date as of this writing, March 2017): [http://www.mikeandkey.org/nets.htm]
*For local Puget Sound nets: Mike and Key club net listing (note: while a good overview, this list is not completely up to date as of this writing, March 2017): [http://www.mikeandkey.org/nets.htm]
*The ARRL [https://arrl.org] has a nice search function for various kinds of nets: [http://www.arrl.org/arrl-net-directory-search]
*The ARRL [https://arrl.org] has a nice search function for various kinds of nets: [http://www.arrl.org/arrl-net-directory-search]
*If you're interested in HF nets, and specifically those designed for passing structured message traffic, a good resource is the Noontime Net page: [http://www.noontimenet.org]
*If you're interested in HF nets, and specifically those designed for passing structured message traffic, a good resource is the [http://www.noontimenet.org '''Noontime Net'''] page

Revision as of 12:36, 3 April 2017

If you're interested in finding nets to listen to, or participate in, here are a couple of handy resources:

  • For nets on the PSRG 146.96 repeater (Seattle): [1]
  • For local Puget Sound nets: Mike and Key club net listing (note: while a good overview, this list is not completely up to date as of this writing, March 2017): [2]
  • The ARRL [3] has a nice search function for various kinds of nets: [4]
  • If you're interested in HF nets, and specifically those designed for passing structured message traffic, a good resource is the Noontime Net page