Table of Contents Amateur Radio Emergency Communications in the Community Amateur Radio Emergency Service (ARES) Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Service (RACES) Principles of Disaster Communication Working with Public Safety Officials and Agencies National Traffic System (NTS) Incident Command System (ICS) Message Handling Hurricane Intensity Scale The Emergency Radiogram ITU Phonetic Alphabet International Q Signals US Amateur Bands Amateur Radio Call Sign Numerical Prefixes Signal Reporting Communications Net Procedure CTCSS (PL) Tone Frequencies Packet Radio APRS (Automatic Position Reporting System) PSK (Phase Shift Keying) Radio Winlink 2000 Satellite Radio Antennas and Propagation H.F. Antenna Analysis Emergency Power Anderson Powerpoles D-Star Programming Echolink and IRLP Portable Antenna Systems
"A comprehensive guide for operators, engineers, technicians, marketing staff, and systems managers, explaining the intricacies of designing, installing, and operating a cellular network. Although the volume explains both the theory and practice of cellular systems, it is structured in such a way that nontechnical readers can bypass mathematically oriented sections without losing overall comprehension."-Book News, Inc.
The Visible Infrared Imager Radiometer Suite (VIIRS) is the next-generation multispectral imaging instrument to fly on US operational, polar-orbiting meteorological satellites. VIIRS will gather data across 22 spectral bands and be used to create products for a variety of applications including weather forecasting and climate change studies. VIIRS consolidates the best features of heritage instruments, including near-constant resolution and nighttime visible imagery. Visible Infrared Imager Radiometer Suite: A New Operational Cloud Imager provides the first comprehensive guide on the design and exploitation of cloud data collected by the VIIRS.
Satelli te oceanography, as the term is used in this book, is a generic term that means application of the technology of aerospace electromagnetic remote sensing to the study of the oceans. The key words here are "application of technology **. to the study of the oceans." The goal is to learn more about our planet's hydrosphere. As such, remote sensing technology is another tool in the oceanographer's sea bag, just like a bathythermograph or a plankton net. But is a whole book necessary if remote sensing is just another tool? While it is true that no one has written a whole book on plankton nets, volumes have been written about what is found in those nets. Today's state-of-the-art measurements from spacecraft or aircraft first must be interpreted in terms of their physics; then the interpretations must be understood in terms of oceanic processes. This is not materially different from the analogy to Ii plankton net; marine biolo- gists still argue about what didn't get caught in the net.
Convenient and functional, Radiography in a Flash 2.0 offers the quickest and easiest way to prepare for the American Registry of Radiologic Technologists (ARRT) certification examination. Containing over 1,750 questions, these portable flash cards are divided into the five core content areas of the exam: Radiation Protection, Equipment Operation and Quality Control, Image Production and Evaluation, Radiographic Procedures and Patient Care and Education. Color-coded for easy identification, the cards are further divided into sub-sections so individuals can focus more attention on topics that need strengthening. Corresponding answers are printed on the back of each card. All of the questions are practical and relevant to the latest standards of practice. This is simply the best resource for studying on the go!