|09/20/19 17:58:21 UTC|
WINTER HAVEN, FL
Cheetah and Ram with MCF Twr
|09/18/19 02:00:55 UTC|
Request FL230, RTB direct to Toledo
|09/18/19 01:59:51 UTC|
Almost too much activity in Buckeye MOA to hear it all
|09/18/19 01:55:29 UTC|
What’s your range? About 2.1?
|09/18/19 01:53:17 UTC|
Stings in Buckeye MOA
|09/12/19 20:44:57 UTC|
|09/12/19 18:37:19 UTC|
PL151.4 "DZSO, *?????* one-one" "...we'll exit on the western edge of the drop zone..." ok rx, originating from Bragg? Background noise indicates helo. Often used by H64's locally. 1205h 09/11/2019 -AJ
|09/06/19 14:18:51 UTC|
2nd alt freq used by all players, OMEGA DZ, IRON CROSS (Combat Control Team), HAVOC61 (C-130 08-5686 AE4AFB, Dyess), RAPTOR704 (N830AC AB585D SUPER PUMA of Air Center Helicopters) during simultanious operations including PAX offload from HAVOC and simulated FAT COW ops by RAPTOR. 142.25 was unusable for RAPTOR as he was in FM mode, and requested new freq. Starting 2130h 09/04/2019 at KVUJ. -AJ
|09/06/19 14:11:15 UTC|
1st alt freq used by all players, OMEGA DZ, IRON CROSS (Combat Control Team), HAVOC61 (C-130 08-5686 AE4AFB, Dyess), RAPTOR704 (N830AC SUPER PUMA of Air Center Helicopters) during initial stages including PJE passes. Starting 2100h 09/04/2019 at KVUJ. -AJ
|09/04/19 20:54:58 UTC|
Poss TRIDENT11 flight of 3x helos brief stop at KVUJ 1600h-ish 09/04/2019 -AJ
|09/01/19 21:04:10 UTC|
NOAA Hurricane Hunter aircraft air-air comms (TEAL##) while flying into and out of Hurricane Dorian
|08/24/19 16:57:45 UTC|
DAWG(DOG?)21 & 22, background sounds like helo turbines. Tx's on 139.35 at same time, doing parachute drops sounds to be same as DAWG21. 1820-1835h 08/15/2019 -AJ
The MilAir Spotters Network is a place where you can log
what you're hearing on the MilAir bands along with the area you're located
in as well as a few words about what you heard such as callsigns.
It serves many purposes by keeping a nationwide log book that is time-stamped so others can determine what frequencies are still active in their area. You can use it as your personal MilAir log book that you can retrieve your logs from at any time. Much like the ARRL's Log Book of the World (LOTW).
The main benefit of using the MilAir Spotters Network and submitting spots is to help others know what is currently being heard so they can tune in and listen. It is kind of a take off from the Ham Radio DX Cluster system.
Everything you enter on the network is then stored in a database. This will allow others looking for frequencies to see what is being heard near their location. All they need to do is enter their zipcode and the database will display what has been spotted within X miles from their location.
By entering your logs into the network it will help everyone know what frequencies are still active as the date/time stamp will be displayed with each database record. There will no longer be the question "how old is that list"!
Another advantage is that you can now retrieve every entry you made simply by entering your email address. Thie MilAir Spotters Network can be your own log book of what you've heard on the MilAir bands.