www.rhci-online.net/radiogram/radiogram.htm

 


 

 

 

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                           http://www.kbcradio.eu/

                                                                            


 

RSID: <<2014-10-18T11:31Z MFSK-64 @ 6095000+1500>>

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The K-PO WR 2100 World Receiver is one of the products available at the KBC Shop ...

<EOT>

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<EOT>

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http://www.k-po.com/K-PO-WR-2100-WORLD-RECEIVER.2.html


<EOT>


 

 

 

 


 

 

 

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                                                                    http://voaradiogram.net/

 


RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:01Z MFSK-32 @ 17860000+1500>>

 


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Welcome to program 81 of VOA Radiogram from the Voice of America.

I'm Kim Andrew Elliott in Washington.

Here is the lineup for today's program (all in MFSK32 except
surprise modes):

  1:37 Program preview (now)
  2:46 WakaWaka solar LED light, with image
  8:41 Controlling invasive species by eating them, with image
16:13 Balloons send leaflets to North Korea, with image
24:00 Image: Drone disrupts Serbia-Albania football match
26:59 Closing announcements
28:05 Surprise mode and audio frequencies


Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.

And visit voaradiogram.net.

Twitter: @VOARadiogram

<EOT>
 

 

 


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VOA NEWS

Affordable Light for People without Electricity

George Putic, KI4FNF
October 10, 2014

WASHINGTON - This year's Nobel Prize for Physics was awarded to
inventors of the light emitting diode, commonly known by the
acronym LED, now being used around the world. However, according
to the International Energy Agency and the World Bank, more than
a billion people in the world still do not have access to
electricity. After sunset, most of them use light candles or oil
lamps which, in addition to unsteady, flickering light, also give
off toxic fumes. A company in the Netherlands is trying to change
that with its product based on LEDs.

When darkness falls, many kids in rural parts of Haiti, Rwanda,
or refugee camps in Syria read or do their homework by
candlelight or a kerosene-burning lamp. The open flames sometimes
cause fires, while toxic fumes lead to respiratory problems.

Portable electric light is safer, healthier and now, even
cheaper.

"This is the first time that artificial light or solar LED light
is now less expensive than kerosene," said Camille van Gestel,
head of a Dutch company called WakaWaka, over Skype.

LEDs are a safe and efficient electronic light source that shines
with bright white light.

Van Gestel said WakaWaka, which means "Shine Bright" in Swahili,
is the most efficient solar-powered light and phone charger in
the world today. When fully charged, it shines for up to 16
hours.

It is affordable, sustainable, and its battery lasts for a long
time. It can be set up on any flat surface, hung from a ceiling
or perched atop a glass bottle.

Van Gestel said it is intended for the poorest of the poor.

"Our primary target is to reach people who live at the base of
the pyramid, who live on less than two dollars a day," o ntid Van
Gestel.

Van Gestel said his company operates like any other business, but
some of the money made from selling its products is used to make
WakaWaka lights affordable to poor people. He said the initiative
is supported by international nongovernment organizations.

"The International Rescue Committee was one of the first to
actually take the WakaWaka power into Syria, to provide light and
power to Syrian refugees, and now... the WakaWaka is the most
valued non-food item in Syria," said Van Gestel.

In the past 24 months, the company has distributed around 300,000
units in places such as Syria, Haiti, Rwanda, Indonesia and the
Philippines. Its goal is to reach 1.2 billion people by 2030.

http://www.voanews.com/content/affordable-light-for-people-without-electricity/2479071.html


<EOT>

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<EOT>

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<EOT>
 


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This is VOA Radiogram from the Voice of America.

Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.


VOA NEWS

'If You Can't Beat 'Em, Eat 'Em' Say Diners Noshing on Invasive
Species

Tom Banse
October 09, 2014

SALEM, OREGON - International travel and trade has had an
unwelcome side effect in terms of spreading weeds, pests and
non-native fish and animals. Wherever you live, you may have seen
traditional eradication methods employed... such as herbicide
spraying, biological controls, targeted hunting or removal by
hand.

In the northwestern state of Oregon recently, another control
method saw a brief revival: namely, cooking and eating them.

Creative chefs and more than 200 adventurous diners converged on
a banquet hall at an Oregon vineyard to nibble on course after
course of invasive species.

Chef Matt Bennett of Albany, Oregon, had prepared piquillo pepper
stuffed with crayfish, dandelion green spanakopita and house-made
wild boar sausage cooked with Sky High Brewing's Berry Invasive
Ale. And those were just the appetizers. Still to come...
buttermilk-fried bullfrog legs, braised wild boar with Himalayan
blackberry glaze and Asian carp boulettes. None of those are
native to the American northwest.

Diners Rosamaria and Greg Mann sampled deep-fried nutria. That's
a rodent native to South America, where it's known as coypu.
However, this one was trapped locally.

Rosamaria declared it "a little chewy, but tasty." Greg also
enjoyed it, and found it "a little more tender than rabbit."

The point of this affair was to highlight the range of edible
invasive weeds, birds, fish and mammals around us. These invaders
are costly to control. They crowd out native plants and animals
and can change entire landscapes.

If you can't beat 'em, eat 'em!

The title of this annual dinner is "Eradication by Mastication."
But even the group putting on the gala - the Institute for
Applied Ecology - admits you can't get rid of the invaders by
eating them.

"The problem is too big for that," said its director, Tom Kaye.
"And also, the parts of some of these things that we eat - some
of the plants - if we, say for example, collect blackberries,
that does not eradicate blackberries. You need to mow them or do
more in order to get blackberries out."

But one of the celebrity chefs on hand made an energetic case for
the culinary approach. Philippe Parola from Louisiana
demonstrated for a rapt audience how to butcher a nutria and
fillet an enormous carp, and said harvest pressure could keep
invaders like this in check.

"When I hear 'cooking the problem is not the solution,' well, I'm
not saying it is the solution," he said. "But it can be a part of
the solution. If you give us a chance and work with us, I
guarantee you we can make it a heck of a solution."

The big three Parola would like to see on more than a few U.S.
menus are: nutria, Asian carp and feral pigs.

In North America, imported nutria escaped from fur farms and now
are causing widespread environmental damage. Meanwhile, federal
and state agencies in the American Midwest are spending tens of
millions of dollars per year to control the spread of several
Asian carp species, hoping to keep them out of the Great Lakes.
Wild pigs - which carry diseases and parasites, threaten
livestock and damage crops - are now found in 45 states.

http://www.voanews.com/content/diners-noshing-on-invasive-species/2478710.html


<EOT>

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<EOT>
 


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<EOT>
 


 

 

 

 

 

RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:16Z MFSK-32 @ 17860000+1500>>
 

 

<STX>


This is VOA Radiogram from the Voice of America.

Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.


VOA NEWS

North Korean Defector Vows More Airborne Leafleting

Brian Padden
October 15, 2014

SEOUL - South Korea-based activists recently launched balloons
loaded with propaganda leaflets over the country's heavily
militarized northern land border, triggering a volley of gunfire
between border security guards and forcing a bilateral relations
dialog to the point of collapse.

The airborne leafleting effort is nothing new. Lee Min-bok, a
North Korean defector, and his group, the Campaign For Helping
North Korea in Direct Way (sic), have used balloons to send
printed messages, CDs and even little radios tuned for uncensored
news and information, into the country since at least 2003.

"The balloon launch is a primitive humanitarian activity for
human rights, which opens eyes, ears and mouths of North Korean
people that have been closed by the North Korean regime," said
Lee, an evangelical Christian and former North Korean
agricultural scientist.

He speaks from experience. Each year his group launches hundreds
of the leaflet-packed, lightweight vessels into North Korea,
where access to the Internet and international news media outlets
is strictly controlled. While most of balloons go undetected, the
gunfire resulting from this weekend's launch has increased
diplomatic tensions less than a week after both countries had
agreed to talks after a senior North Korean delegation made a
surprise visit to South Korea for the Asian Games.

The planned negotiations raised hopes of at least temporarily
improved relations between the neighbors, which are still
technically at war following their 1950s conflict.

North Korean state television even broadcast threats of
retaliatory military strikes and possible cancellation of
recently scheduled high-level talks aimed at easing military
tensions.

"If [South Korea] truly hopes for resolution in relationship and
high-level dialogue as well, they should respect us and have
courtesy first," a recent KRT newscaster declared.

Military officials on both sides reportedly met to discuss
Friday's incident, in which Pyongyang's military opened fire on
the balloons. When some of the rounds fell on the southern side
of the border, Seoul returned fire. No injuries or damage were
reported on either side.

Lim Byeong-cheol, South Korea's Unification Ministry spokesman,
says while Seoul officials cannot ban the balloon launches, they
will urge activists to practice restraint.

"The government has been calling on the groups to make careful
and wise decisions on sending anti-North Korea leaflets due to
concern for people's safety," he said.

While Lee says he understands the risks and concerns, he doesn't
plan to stop.

"I don't do this for political reason and this activity is
justified in the spirit of the constitution," he said. "But the
activity must be done more quietly."

Lee downplays the likelihood of the balloon launches sparking a
military conflict, but says he and other activists will continue
to do it as wind conditions permit.

VOA News Producer in Seoul Youmi Kim contributed to this report.

http://www.voanews.com/content/anti-north-korean-balloon-acitivist-promise-propaganda-campaigning/2484579.html



<EOT>
 

 


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Image: Activists' balloons just before launch

<EOT>
 

 


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Internet:   click on pic for video

 

 

 

 


 


<EOT>
 

 


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This is VOA Radiogram from the Voice of America.

Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.


From Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty:

Image: A Euro 2016 qualifying match October 14 in Belgrade was
abandoned after players brawled over a flag stunt. The game was
interrupted when a "Greater Albania" banner was flown over the
pitch by the drone near the end of the first half...


<EOT>

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Internet:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



<EOT>
 

 


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http://www.rferl.org/content/albania-serbia-sport/26637566.html


http://www.rferl.org/media/photogallery/football-uefa-serbia-albania-stopped-belgrade-euro/26638129.html



<EOT>
 

 

 


RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:27Z MFSK-32 @ 17860000+1500>>
 


<STX>

Please send reception reports to radiogram@voanews.com.

And visit voaradiogram.net.

Twitter: @VOARadiogram

Thanks to colleagues at the Edward R. Murrow shortwave
transmitting station in North Carolina.

I'm Kim Elliott. Please join us for the next VOA Radiogram.

This is VOA, the Voice of America.

<EOT>

 



RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:28Z PSK-125R @ 17860000+1500>>

Thank you for decoding the modes on VOA Radiogram.

 

 

RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:29Z PSK-125R @ 17860000+1000>>

Thank you for decoding the modes on VOA Radiogram.

 

RSID: <<2014-10-18T16:29Z PSK-125R @ 17860000+2000>>

Thank you for decoding the modes on VOA Radiogram.

 

 

 


 

 

 

 

 


www.rhci-online.net/radiogram/radiogram.htm

 

 QTH:

 D-06193 Petersberg (Germany/Germania)

 Ant.:

 Dipol for 40m-Band      &   Boomerang Antenna 11m-Band

 RX   for  RF:

 FRG-100B + IF-mixer    &    ICOM IC-R75 + IF-mixer

 Software IF:

 con STUDIO1 - Software italiano per SDR       [S-AM-USB/LSB]

 Software AF:

 Fldigi 3.22.00  +   flmsg-2.0.4

 OS:

 German XP-SP3 with support for asian languages

 PC:               

 MEDION Titanium 8008  (since 2003)   [ P4  -  2,6 GHz]

 


 

 

 

EasyPal new version!

http://www.vk3evl.com/easypal_files/setup/EasyPal-07-OCT-2014-Setup.exe
http://www.kc1cs.com/EasyPal-07-OCT-2014-Setup.exe
 

I use in this program the callsign  RGER  - the default  NCALL sounded so "primitive".    ;-)