D O W N L O A D SIf you find or have something useful, you should share it. So here's a a few things that I think are useful. If you like them just download what ever you want too. I will be happy to receiver a mail with a short "Thank you!" or a suggestion / correction from you.
All files offered here were created by me. They are not subject to any copyright or other protection. I'm glad when someone uses them.
However, I can not guarantee for function, correctness, etc. Any download and use is at your own risk and responsibility.
• records all desired data
• was created in CALC
(LibreOffice = free counterpart of Excel)
and can therefore be used free of charge and
easily extended and individually adapted
• adds the country of remote station in plain text for all QSOs
• has ADIF export included
• generates kml-data for a map in GoogleMaps by a macro
• has a few nice additions like
- pick slip for standard QSO (tip: print on both sides of A5)
- Band plan
and much more.
Moresign table (click)
I m p o r t a n t N O T E :
It's only supposed to be a cheat sheet for when you're on the tube and you just can't remember the meaning of a sound. Don't use it to learn / memorize the Morse code! You'll take years to recover from this mistake.
See also the numerous
Explanations on the Internet (click).
CW Training Files (click)
This is a set of over 200 audio files to practice CW. You willhear:
1. the Morse code
2. an audio announcement, which letters it was
3. the explanationof the code's meaning.
The spectrum ranges from
via abbreviations/traffic signs like Break,
different Q-groups like QTH
up to YL
and covers (hopefully!) all terms needed in CW QSO. Download, transfer to MP3 player or mobile phone, random play active
Abbreviations, Q-groups, word lists (click)
• the most common Q-groups and their meaning in plain text
• the usual abbreviations in CW with their meaning
• the 100 most common words in the German language
• the 100 most common words in the English language
And what for?
To feed training programs for CW with information and to learn, for example, the abreviations and Q-groups most likely used in a QSO.