[HCDX]: EDXP "AsiaLink"
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[HCDX]: EDXP "AsiaLink"

Dear Radio Monitoring Friend,

This is a media release from the ELECTRONIC DX PRESS, for your information,
and further distribution within your community of interest.

Thank you!

Bob Padula
Melbourne, Australia

How often have you wanted to quickly call up the latest external schedule
of your favourite shortwave broadcaster, without having to waste time and
money trying to remember the URL? 

The EDXP AsiaLink may be your answer!

It's a menu-driven listing of current URLs for External service schedules
of various international broadcasters in Asia, the Far East, the Indian
sub-continent, the Middle East, and the Pacific

Unlike some other lists, AsiaLink does not consist of empty "shells", nor
of old, non-working, or outdated links!

You may visit the EDXP AsiaLink at:

----> http://members.tripod.com/~bpadula/asialink.html

It may also called up from the signpost in the EDXP Web site at:


AsiaLink was created, researched and compiled by Mick Ogrizek, Ballan,
Victoria, Australia, for the EDXP.

Our newest Spectrum Study is now available. This covers the current (A99)
international transmission season and contains the results of actual
monitoring made here in south eastern Australia during June 1999, from
0000-0400 UTC, for SW broadcasting stations on frequencies up to 9999 kHz.

The study is arranged in frequency order showing transmitter country,
transmitter location, organisation/station, observed reception span,
observed sign-on and sign-off times, languages, and other details. Several
hundred entries are given.

A description of propagation characteristics and effects of solar activity
accompanies the data.

The reception time period of 0000-0400 UTC corresponds to late morning
until early afternoon here in south eastern Australia, and the study
includes many entries for broadcasts heard throughout that four-hour time
span, extending across out local noon. Such propagation, from all
continents, is noted every year during our mid winter period, and is known
as the "Antarctic Mode" due to some signal paths crossing the Antarctic

The Study is available as a Word 7.0 document, free of charge, which will
be sent to you electronically on request to its compiler, Bob Padula, 

----> bpadula@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

Alternatively, users may prefer the printed version, offered at a cost of
A$5 or 4 IRCs (or US$3 cash), covering airmail delivery worldwide, from Bob
Padula, 404 Mont Albert Road, Surrey Hills, Victoria 3127, Australia.

Thanks, and good reception!

Bob Padula
Electronic DX Press
404 Mont Albert Road
Surrey Hills
Victoria 3127
Tel/FAX: +61 3 9898 2906
E-mail: bpadula@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

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