ISS Amateur Radio

ISS Amateur Radio

PMS message # 867

ISS Amateur Radio

Hello ISS Fans,

Valery sent a message to ALL as a Bulletin this morning. I tried to read it this evening but for a few seconds I was able to receive only the header. During this week 143.625 MHz frequency is used onboard ISS and over Europe we have many problems to operate on the PMS.

I hope to read this message during next pass or maybe there is anyone reading it in the world.

Please send the message as a post and we will publish this Valery's message on the homepage.

Thanks in advance.

The ISS FanClub Staff

IK1SLD – Tue, 2002 – 12 – 03 01:23

Valery Korzun active over North America

ISS Amateur Radio

I heard Valery on two passes 12/01/02 UTC Orbits 67,119 and 67,120 in grid FN42. I was able to have a short QSO. Valery as usual completed many QSO's during these passes. He sounded tired and reported they had just finished EVA activity.

Glenn - KB1GUE

KB1GUE – Sun, 2002 – 12 – 01 21:13

Ambassador Korzun

ISS Amateur Radio

I would like to propose that Col. Valery Korzun be appointed as the Official Ambassador for Manned Space Amateur Radio Operations for his continued support in the Space Amateur Radio Program.

From the days of MIR to the current ISS, Valery has been a key to keeping Amateur Radio alive in space.

I salute you Col. Korzun!

DOSVIDANIYA Harry KC5TRB

KC5TRB – Sun, 2002 – 12 – 01 18:46

Voice pass at 0012z Dec 01

ISS Amateur Radio

Commander Korzun was heard making several contacts on voice during the 00:12 UTC pass over North America on December 01. Contacts are believed to have been made between RS0ISS and K7MT, N9MYC, KC0NSZ and possibly WF1F right at Loss Of Signal for Houston, TX.

Congratulations to those and others!

73,

Kenneth - N5VHO

N5VHO – Sun, 2002 – 12 – 01 03:11

Expedition Five greets all ISS Fans

ISS Amateur Radio

Hello ISS Fans, this message is for announce you with great pleasure that Cdr. Valery Korzun and the Crew of Expedition Five sent us a very special photo with their greetings before to come back to Earth.

Valery greets all Amateur Radio Operators and he thanks for these very nice contacts during the six months in Space.

You can find and download this special image here on ISS FanClub Portal.

We hope soon to listen Valery, Peggy and Sergei from the Planet Earth.

The ISS FanClub Staff

IK1SLD – Sun, 2002 – 12 – 01 00:19

Valery on Voice at 07:18 UTC

ISS Amateur Radio

Commander Korzun was heard making voice contacts just after 07:18 utc over the eastern US. He was up well after the crew was supposed to have been asleep.

Congratulations to the lucky few who worked him.

info by Kenneth - N5VHO

IK1SLD – Wed, 2002 – 11 – 27 12:59

ISS Hamradio Status by MAREX-NA - Nov. 24, 2002

ISS Amateur Radio

Last Weeks for Crew #5
Shuttle Dates:
New Sleep times for ISS:
New ISS crew:
Peggy Whitson KC5ZTD on voice:

By Miles Mann WF1F,
MAREX-NA (Manned Amateur Radio Experiment, North American Division)

IK1SLD – Sun, 2002 – 11 – 24 19:36

ISS Hamradio Status by MAREX-NA - Nov. 20, 2002

ISS Amateur Radio

Leonid Meteor Shower:
Shuttle Dates:
New ISS crew:
Peggy Whitson KC5ZTD on voice:

By Miles Mann WF1F,
MAREX-NA (Manned Amateur Radio Experiment, North American Division)

IK1SLD – Wed, 2002 – 11 – 20 16:51

Korzun about Leonid Meteors with Jimmy XE2MZS

ISS Amateur Radio

We have received an audio file about a contact between Valery and our member Jimmy Herrera, XE2MZS on November 13 at 06:03 UTC.
The conversation regarding the incoming Leonid meteor storm was prepared in MP3 and Realaudio files and you can find them here: Audio Files from Space

IK1SLD – Wed, 2002 – 11 – 20 09:02

ANDE Telemetry / Command / Communications Project

ISS Amateur Radio

ANDE stands for Atmospheric Neutral Drag Experiment and is a 19" sphere with optical corner reflectors for precise orbit determination. The Naval Academy is building the Telemetry and command/communications payload for ANDE similar to what it is flying on the PCsat mission as both a means to transmit spacecraft Telemetry to the ground and to augment the interest of students worldwide by letting them capture telemetry and communicate via the satellite.
It has no solar power, so when the 7000 Watt Hours of batteries (112 Lithiums) die then it too will die (+- 700 days)

IK1SLD – Tue, 2002 – 11 – 19 08:44
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