11/05/19 16:00:16 UTC
273.700 MHz
ALBEMARLE, NC
"..Ops, JACKPOT61...Who else is going to be using Poinsett in this go?" 11/4/2019 1050h. Good Rx in Stanly Co NC -AJ
 
10/29/19 23:28:09 UTC
134.3000 MHz
NEWBURGH, NY
POLO 90 Talking Boston Center direct WEIRD
 
10/29/19 23:17:35 UTC
121.000 MHz
NEWBURGH, NY
POLO90 clearance to Dover
 
10/29/19 23:01:01 UTC
132.7500 MHz
NEWBURGH, NY
POLO90 doing touch and goes at Stewart
 
10/29/19 18:01:28 UTC
335.95 MHz
GARDNER, MA
"RHODY push BeanBag for interplane."
 

11/05/19 16:32:28 UTC
271.4 MHz
Maryland air guard A-10s working Bollen Range, Indiantown Gap, PA.
 
11/02/19 21:48:24 UTC
225.000 MHz
"BACKY62, how do you hear this?" 11-02-2019 1258h. -AJ
 
10/30/19 15:39:25 UTC
140.125 MHz
"...ninety degree left turn..." 1057h 10-29-2019. Earlier in the morning and some on 10-28-2019 had noticed static tx's on this frequency in AM, and finally switched to FM and that was the last transmission rx'd on 140.125 since. Certainly worth watching. -AJ
 
10/29/19 14:52:14 UTC
238.9 MHz
Jake 31 calling for Maine 85 for refueling over Duke MOA
 
10/28/19 19:38:57 UTC
255.675 MHz
NL Volkel excercise
 
10/25/19 15:52:59 UTC
36.800 MHz
10/24/2019 H60 pilot- 1137h: "you loud and clear. We're 9300 climbing to 10. We'll be jumpers away in 4 minutes, I say again 4 minutes" 1226h: "277" 1251h: "...7 is inbound, 3 minutes.." 1449h: "...that's for KILLDEVIL...jumpers.." PJE in progress during this time at KVUJ, with KRUQ based ArNG UH-60L tail#26277 as the drop/jump aircraft. -AJ
 
10/22/19 21:56:09 UTC
318.9000 MHz
Tarpon Airspace Common
 



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Military / Federal Callsign Database

Currently I have nearly 5,000 military/government callsigns in a searchable database. You can search by callsign (or partial callsign). You also can search by the description of an agency/base/aircraft to find all the callsigns used by them. Example, if you wanted to search for all callsigns used by Tyndall AFB, simply do a description search "Tyndall".

All entries (both callsign and description) are considered wildcarded. This means that if you simply enter "Tynd" in the search field, all entries with the letters "Tynd" will be returned. This is great if you do not know the exact spelling of a callsign or description.

NOTE regarding US Coast Guard callsigns. If you're looking for Coast Guard 1701 simply enter CG1701 or better yet just the number 1701. If you enter the words Coast Guard you'll probably not find what you're looking for. Also, if you hear the callsign as RESCUE 1701, again do not enter the word RESCUE, its true callsign still will be CG1701.

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