About the Blog:

Welcome to KF4LMT's Shack. I blog on scanning and monitoring, amateur radio, and motor sports. MilAir, Fire/EMS, and Search and Rescue communications are the focus of my scanning posts. Amateur Radio posts mostly focus on events I participate in and mobile operating, which is my primary means of getting on HF. Sports Car racing, IndyCar, and F1 racing are what most of my motor sports posts are about. Feel free to leave a comment or drop me a line at kf4lmt @ gmail.com. Sorry, but I don't program scanners – it has led to too many requests that I just don't have time to accommodate.
24 Hours of Le MansJune 13th, 2015
2 months to go.
Pensacola TripApril 13th, 2015
15 days to go.

Savannah Weather

Brunswick Weather

Upcoming Ham Radio Events

  • 35th Annual Florida International Airshow 28 March 2015 – 30 March 2015 Mar 28-Mar 29, 1400Z-2200Z, W4P, Punta Gorda, FL. Peace Riv er Radio Asociation. 28.435 21.335 14.235 7.235. QSL. Peace River Radio Ass ociation, PO Box 510943, Punta Gorda, FL 33951. www.w4dux.net
  • CQ WPX Contest SSB 28 March 2015 – 30 March 2015
  • Lunar Eclipse 1 April 2015 – 5 April 2015 Apr 1-Apr 4, 0001Z-1200Z, K0L, Emporia, KS. Emporia State U niversity Amateur Radio Club. 14.270 21.310 7.230. QSL. Dwight Moore, Camp us Box 4050, 1 Kellog Circle, Emporia, KS 66801.
  • National Public Health Week 3 April 2015 – 5 April 2015 Apr 3-Apr 4, 2100Z-2359Z, W5CCH, Oklahoma City, OK. Oklahom a City-County Health Department Amateur Radio Club. 28.365 21.365 14.265 7. 265; PSK 14.070 7.035. Certificate. Dave Cox, Oklahoma City-County Health Department, 2600 NE 63 St, Oklahoma City, OK 73111. www.occhd.org/w5cch
  • Mississippi QSO Party 4 April 2015 – 6 April 2015
  • Honoring WWII Code-Talkers and Southern Mississippi Pow Wow 4 April 2015 – 20 April 2015 Apr 4-Apr 19, 0800Z-1800Z, W0W, Petal, MS. Area Amateurs. 4 0 through 10 meters, General portion, SSB and CW. QSL. CW to Curt Waites , PO Box 52, Petal, MS 399462;, SSB to Larry Morgan, 96 Oak Haven Rd, Purvis, MS 39475. Times are daily, as operators are available, spotters welcome.
  • 150th Anniversary of the Surrender at Appomattox 8 April 2015 – 14 April 2015 Appomattox Apr 8-Apr 13, 1200Z-0000Z, N3S, Morrisville, PA. Bryan D. B oyle . 14.275 7.195. QSL. Bryan D. Boyle, WB0YLE, 102 Juliet Rd, Morrisv ille, PA 19067. Re-activating SE Station N3S to commemorate the 150th Anni versary of the surrender of the CS Army of Northern Virginia, General Robe rt E. Lee commanding, to the US…
  • Venice Sharks Tooth Festival 10 April 2015 – 13 April 2015 Apr 10-Apr 12, 1800Z-2000Z, W4S, Englewood, FL. Tamiami Ama teur Radio Club. 21.313 18.153 14.236 14.070; SSB, RTTY and PSK31 modes. QSL. Jack Sproat, W4JS, 1419 E Manasota Beach Rd, Englewood, FL 34223. tamiamiarc.org
  • 68th annual North Carolina Azalea Festival 10 April 2015 – 13 April 2015 Apr 10-Apr 12, 0000Z-2359Z, AC4RC, Wilmington, NC. Azalea C oast Amateur Radio Club. 14.225 14.035 7.225 7.035. Certificate & QSL. Via LoTW or direct to ACARC, PO Box 4044, Wilmington, NC 28406. SASE require d. Paper certificates available for $4 or in PDF format at no cost. For mor e information www.qrz.com/db/ac4rc or www.ac4rc.org
  • Georgia QSO Party 11 April 2015 – 13 April 2015

Miscellaneous MilAir Notes

Recent monitoring and questions from other hobbyists have led to information I thought would be worth passing on. None of them are quite big enough to do a single post on them, so I’ve combined them into this update.


VMFAT-501, the F-35B training squadron at MCAS Beaufort is getting busier all the time. This week, it’s been particularly interesting to listen to them as they’ve done air combat maneuvering training off of the coast, close air support training at Townsend Range, and worked with F-16s from Shaw AFB in the Bulldog MOA. The increased activity has led to the discovery of these unit frequencies:

  • 299.275 – VMFAT-501 Base
  • 315.300 – VMFAT-501 Tac
  • 319.500 – VMFAT-501 Tac

So far, they’ve been using SWEDE 1#, 2#, and 3# callsigns in morning and afternoon sorties with an occasional nighttime sortie as well. I wasn’t in the area to hear it, but The Aviationist reports that VMFAT-501 has been doing aerial refueling operations and shares a YouTube B-roll video of them refueling with KC-130Js. (I would have loved to have heard this!)

224th MI Bn

I was asked the other day about 224th MI Bn RC-12s. Truth be told, I haven’t heard any RC-12s flying out of Hunter in months. The only 224th MI Bn activity I’ve heard are two MC-12Ws, which the units seems to be transitioning or seem to have transitioned to (Mode-S and tail numbers below):

  1. AE4C61 – MC-12W, 10-0739, B/224 MI Bn
  2. AE4C62 – MC-12W, 10-0742, B/224 MI Bn
SUNNY 22 (MC-12W, 10-0739) on final to Hunter AAF

SUNNY 22 (MC-12W, 10-0739) on final to Hunter AAF

Townsend Range (R-3007)/Coastal MOA

This week, I’ve been hearing aircraft from various bases and units working with a JTAC using the callsign AGRESSOR at Townsend Range and in addition to the normal Range/MOA frequencies, some aircraft have been pushed to 226.975 to work with the JTAC. I previously heard 226.975 used on a few occasions in 2007 and 2010, but not extensively. I’m not sure if this is a Range Control frequency or a MOA discrete, but it definitely seems to be worth programming in.

My Take on the 2015 IndyCar Aero Kits

I haven’t felt motivated to write a motor sports post, but after seeing Honda’s IndyCar aero kit that was debuted earlier this week I finally felt that motivation. Admittedly, there are times that IndyCar makes it difficult to be a fan, but this is most definitely not one of those times. After years of almost spec race cars, IndyCar now has an element of engineering diversity if just in the realm of aerodynamics. What we’ve seen so far are their Road/Street Course/Short Oval kits so those are what I discuss below.

The Chevrolet aero kit was introduced earlier this year and was developed in partnership with Pratt and Miller. It is the more conservative of the two designs and most closely resembles the original Dallara. The front wing in particular looks rather conventional and not far removed from what we’ve seen on previous IndyCars. Flicks are liberally sprinkled about the car until you get to the rear of the car which is reminiscent of a prototype race car. Particularly noticeable at the rear of the car is the multi-element rear wing with slotted end plates.


The Chevrolet Aero Kit (photo from Twitter)

The Honda Performance Development aero kit developed in partnership with Wirth Research on the other hand, is the more complex of the two. Overall, it is a more aggressive design. All around there are multiple elements to be found, whether they’re on the front wing, flicks along the body work, or the rear wing. The front wing in particular stands out, there are a lot more elements to it and it’s obviously going to be redirecting more air than the Chevrolet kit will. The rear wing and bodywork behind the rear tires look more like the Chevrolet but once again there are more elements and the rear wing end plate is not stlotted.

The Honda Aero Kit (photo by Twitter)

The Honda Aero Kit (photo from Twitter)

When you take the manufacturer partnerships into consideration, the differences in the aero kits aren’t that surprising. Both partnerships are not new, both pairs have plenty of experience working with each other. Pratt and Miller are more experienced at designing GT race cars, although they have some prototype experience and Wirth Research has experience with designing prototype race cars, particularly the recent HPD/Acura ARX series LMP1 and LMP2 cars (it’s also worth mentioning that HPD’s parent company Honda have F1 experience). Honda’s F1 heritage is definitely visible in their aero kit. I think Pratt and Miller’s heavier experience with GT cars and Chevrolet’s more general association with “tin top” racing led to their more conventional design while HPD’s prototype experience and Honda’s F1 heritage resulted in their more complex design.

I’m not privy to any of the reasoning either of the pairings used in their designs, but I have been thinking about what they might have had in mind. I think Honda has heavily considered downforce and outright performance. Their kit appears to create a lot of downforce, possibly more than the Chevrolet kit (although we don’t really know because no figures have been released and they haven’t tested side by side). Chevrolet, on the other hand may have been thinking more about durability. Even though most of it is in NASCAR, Chevrolet has more experience in oval racing and know that contact on a short oval is sometimes unavoidable. Likewise, contact is hard to avoid on street courses where you’re racing between concrete barriers. Both lead to damage and can cause you to lose your complex aero bits. The Chevrolet kit looks like it may be sturdier because of lack of those complex bits. Perhaps there are two different philosophies at work in the two designs? We’ll see…

Although I’m a life long Chevrolet fan, I think Honda may have stolen a march on Chevrolet in the battle between the aero kits. It certainly looks like the Honda kit is going to create more downforce and that’s very important on road/street courses and short ovals. A lot also rides on how the manufacturers have developed their engines during the off season as well; there of course has to be the proper balance between downforce and power for maximum performance. All that said, the proof is in the pudding. We won’t know for sure what either kit is going to do until the season gets underway at St. Petersburg. Of course, this opens up the potential for domination by one manufacturer or the other, but racing isn’t always side by side, neck and neck. It isn’t just about who the best driver is, it is also about who can build the best race car and now that element has, to an extent, been returned to IndyCar. This is going to make the 2015 season quite fascinating and has increased my expectations for the season. I for one can’t wait until the green flag drops to start the season!

Review: The Boer War

The Boer War
The Boer War by Denis Judd
My rating: 3 of 5 stars

This is a shorter review than I normally write, but I’ve had a hard time writing it. After reading Byron Farwell’s The Anglo-Boer War, I really wanted to enjoy The Boer War by Dennis Judd and Keith Surridge but instead, I came away somewhat disappointed. The Boer War is well researched, informative, and argues some great points but it does so in a very dry way. The authors don’t develop the important personalities, so you don’t get as much insight into their interactions. The book is light on details and heavy on analysis and that isn’t necessarily a problem, but there just doesn’t seem to be quite enough detail on the military action. Additionally, it had no maps and maps are important when you’re dealing with military history. Finally, I frequently felt like I was reading a text book much of the time.

I never really felt engaged with this book. It didn’t draw me in and make me want to keep reading, or make me wonder what was coming on the next page. That’s a trap that a book on history can easily fall into and this one unfortunately did. I can only give this book three stars, but at the same time I don’t want to discourage anyone from reading it. It’s definitely worth reading, but only after reading another book on the war that will familiarize you with the war and provide more detail on the fighting and the personalities than this one does.

View all my reviews

Mode-S Log; February 2015

Mode-S hits from Military, Government, and Public Safety related aircraft as well as various other aircraft that catch my attention from attended monitoring of my RadarBox in Savannah, GA:

43C12A – Hercules C5, ZH833, Royal Air Force
A1ECBD – N223GA, G-V, FBI (N223GA on box, JENA 624 on ATC)
A39666 – G450, N330GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF94)
A6A36E – MD-500N, N527FB, Chatham Co
A7F6C6 – G650, N612GD, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF50)
A82698 – B707, N624RH, Omega Air
A83843 – G650, N629GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF58)
AD3253 – G-V, N59AE, National Express Co. Inc. (GLF22)
AE021A – KC-10, 84-0186, 305 AMW (HOIST55)
AE0265 – KC-135R, 57-1436, 134 ARW (SODA55)
AE0265 – KC-135R, 57-1436, 134 ARW (SODA66)
AE02F9 – C-130H, 84-0418, 440 AW (PACKR61)
AE0313 – C-130H, 74-1679, 120 AW (POSSE69 on box, DAWG 0# on ATC?)
AE032C – C-130H, 74-1690, 120 AW (POSSE88 on box, DAWG 0# on ATC?)
AE0443 – C-32B, 99-6143, 150 SOS
AE047A – KC-315R, 58-0073, 117 ARW (DIXIE24)
AE049C – KC-135R, 59-1517, 134 ARW (SODA55)
AE049C – KC-135R, 59-1517, 134 ARW (SODA66)
AE04B2 – KC-135R, 57-1453, 117 ARW (DIXIE71)
AE04D7 – C-40A, 165829, VR-58 (CNV4262)
AE0603 – C-130H, 80-0324, 165 AW (DAWG 05)
AE0605 – C-130H, 80-0326, 165 AW (DAWG 07 on box, DAWG 99 on ATC)
AE061F – C-130H, 84-0209, 166 AW (E40209)
AE0651 – KC-135R, 58-0057, 185 ARW (BAT81)
AE068D – KC-135R, 62-3517, 6 AMW (BOLT96)
AE07B6 – KC-135R, 62-3519, 6 AMW (PIRAT34)
AE07F8 – C-17A, 97-0046, 437/315 AW (LIFTR51)
AE1225 – KC-130J, 166511, VMGR-252 (OTIS 07 on ATC)
AE1234 – C-17A, 03-3123, 437/315 AW (REACH 548 on ATC)
AE1240 – C-17A, 04-4135, 305 AMW (RCH624)
AE13D1 – C-37B, 04-1778, US Army (PAT78)
AE13E6 – C-12C, 78-23128, USASOC Flt Det
AE1CEC – P-3C, VP-30 (VVLL85)
AE266A – MH-65D, 6516, CGAS Savannah (C6516)
AE2678 – MH-65D, 6530, CGAS Savannah (C6530)
AE2688 – MH-65D, 6550, CGAS Savannah (C6550)
AE268D – MH-65D, 6555, CGAS Savannah (C6555)
AE2694 – MH-65D, 6562, CGAS Savannah (6562)
AE26A1 – MH-65C, 6575, USCG (C6575)
AE2FAB – C-17A, 08-8199, 62 AW (RCH588)
AE2FB0 – C-17A, 08-8204, 437/315 AW (RCH732)
AE4A81 – C-37B, 09-0525, 89 AW (SAM352)
AE4BDD – C-130J, 10-5700, 317 AG (REACH A612 on ATC)
AE4C61 – MC-12W, 10-0739, B/224 MI Bn (SUNNY 14 on ATC)
AE4C62 – MC-12W, 10-0742, B/224 MI Bn (SUNNY22)
AE4EB6 – P-8A, 168432, VP-30 (VVLL822)
AE4EC2 – P-8A, 168757, VP-30 (VVLL846)

Military Monitoring Recap; February 2015

For a variety of reasons, I didn’t end up with a lot of radio time in February but it still turned out to be a good month. A lot of poor weather and catching the “bug” that was going around was more than made up for by the Sentry Savannah exercise that was being held out of Savannah IAP and Hunter AAF for two weeks. The 43rd FS, 113th Wing, and 148th FW and the 117th, 134th, and 185th ARWs participated along with a number of local area units. It’s worth mentioning that most of my monitoring for February was done from the mobile station. I didn’t find myself home very often and when I was, I spent most of it ill with the crud/bug/whatever they want to call it this go around. It’s proof positive that you don’t have to have a bunch of radios and an antenna farm to have fun with the radio hobby (it also doesn’t hurt when you have views from your monitoring spot like below)!

It doesn't hurt when your mobile monitoring spot has a view like this!

It doesn’t hurt when your mobile monitoring spot has a view like this!

Hunter AAF
124.975 – Tower
279.575 – Tower
121.800 – Ground
291.675 – Ground
126.200 – Base Ops
285.425 – Base Ops
309.000 – PMSV
51.050 – Helicopter Advisory
34.125 – 1-3 AVN “VIPER Ops”
37.975 – 2-3 AVN “KNIGHTHAWK Ops”
46.975 – 4-3 AVN “BRAWLER Ops”
345.000 – USCG Air Station Savannah Ops
150.300 – CG 113, USCG AirSta Savannah Ops (P25)
406.1625 – Base Ops
406.7625 – POL

ARMY/APACHE 77043 (AH-64D, 1-3 AVN)
ARMY/APACHE 95591 (AH-64D, 1-3 AVN)
ARMY/APACHE 95592 (AH-64D, 1-3 AVN)
ARMY/APACHE 95593 (AH-64D, 1-3 AVN)
ARMY/APACHE 95605 (AH-64D, 1-3 AVN)
ARMY/BLACKAHWK 26812 (UH-60L, A/2-3 AVN)
ARMY/BLACKHAWK 26831 (UH-60L, A/2-3 AVN)
ARMY/CHINOOK 08804 (CH-47F, B/2-3 AVN)
ARMY/KIOWA 00019 (OH-58D, 3-17 Cav)
ARMY/KIOWA 00361 (OH-58D, 3-17 Cav)
ARMY/KIOWA 71328 (OH-58D, 3-17 Cav)
ARMY/BLACKHAWK 26841 (UH-60L, 4-3 AVN)
ARMY/BLACKHAWK 20573 (UH-60M, 4-3 AVN)
ARMY/BLACKHAWK 20646 (UH-60M, 4-3 AVN)
ARMY 03754 (MH-47G, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 03782 (MH-47G, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 03784 (MH-47G, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20002 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20008 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20022 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20208 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20209 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 20211 (MH-60M, 3-160 SOAR)
SUNNY ## (MC-12W, B/224 MI Bn)
COAST GUARD 6516 (MH-65D, Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6530 (MH-65D, Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6550 (MH-65D, Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6555 (MH-65D, Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6562 (MH-65D, Savannah)
BAT 81 (KC-135R, 185th ARW)
DIXIE 71 (KC-135R, 117th ARW)
SODA 55 (KC-135R, 134th ARW)
SODA 66 (KC-135R, 134th ARW)

Savannah IAP/CRTC
119.100 – Tower
257.800 – Tower
121.900 – Ground
348.600 – Ground
120.400 – Approach/Departure
353.775 – Approach/Departure
125.300 – Approach/Departure
371.875 – Approach/Departure
118.400 – Approach/Departure
307.225 – Approach/Departure
225.750 – 165th AW CP “ANIMAL CONTROL”
225.050 – 165th AW air-to-air
166.625 – 165th AW MOC (NAC 293)
237.000 – CRTC CP; 43rd FS Ops
293.300 – CRTC; 43rd FS air-to-air
328.500 – CRTC; 43rd FS air-to-air
363.900 – CRTC; 43rd FS air-to-air
379.800 – CRTC; 43rd FS air-to-air
256.750 – 43rd FS air-to-air
138.625 – CRTC CP; 113th Wing, 148th FW Ops
139.150 – 113th Wing air-to-air
143.150 – 113th Wing air-to-air
143.600 – 113th Wing air-to-air
141.150 – 148th FW air-to-air
298.300 – 148th FW air-to-air
306.700 – 148th FW air-to-air
139.4125 – CRTC; Support (NAC 293)
149.4875 – CRTC; Support (NAC 293)
149.5875 – CRTC; Support (NAC 293)
149.7125 – CRTC; Support (NAC 293)*123.200 – WCM9, Gulfstream

DAWG ## (C-130H, 165th AW)
EAGLE 0# (MD-500, Chatham Co)
GULFTEST ## (Gulfstream Test Flight)
DEMON ## (F-22A, 43rd FS)
ROCKET ## (F-22A, 43rd FS)
STINGER ## (F-22A, 43rd FS)
WASP ## (F-22A, 43rd FS)
BEAGLE ## (T-38, 325th FW)
ANGRY ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
BULLY ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
GUNNY ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
RAVAGE ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
SCARY ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
WILD ## (F-16C, 113th Wing)
GUNDOG ## (F-16CM, 148th FW)
LAKER ## (F-16CM, 148th FW)
WOLF ## (F-16CM, 148th FW)
PISTOL ## (C-130H, MT ANG?)

Savannah Sentry 15-1
296.300 – NORAD Discrete; GCI
316.300 – NORAD Discrete; GCI
265.400 – NORAD Discrete; Aerial Refueling
288.400 – NORAD Discrete; Aerial Refueling
274.400 – Aerial Refueling
278.000 – Aerial Refueling
351.000 – Tanker Coordination
320.600 – F-22/T-38

Fort Stewart/Wright AAF
127.350 – Marne Radio
279.626 – Marne Radio
126.250 – Wright AAF Tower
269.275 – Wright AAF Tower
51.050 – Helicopter Advisory

OTIS 07 (KC-130J, 166511, VMGR-252)

MCAS Beaufort
328.425 – Approach/Departure
123.700 – Approach/Departure
292.125 – Approach/Departure
125.125 – Approach/Departure
281.800 – Base Ops
264.500 – PMSV
50.300 – VMFA(AW)-224 Tac 1
361.800 – VMFA-115 Base
339.500 – VMFA-115 Tac 1
253.100 – VMFA-122 Base
283.400 – VMFA-122 Tac 1
354.325 – VMFA-122 Tac 2
250.300 – VMFA(AW)-224 Tac 1
258.900 – VMFA(AW)-224 Tac 2
228.200 – VMFA-312 Base
301.950 – VMFA-312 Tac 1
299.275 – VMFAT-501 Base
315.300 – VMFAT-501 Tac
319.500 – VMFAT-501 Tac?
310.200 – VMFA(AW)_533 Base (in use by VMFT-401)
289.275 – VMFA(AW)-533 Tac 1 (in use by LATCH)
299.300 – VMFA(AW)-533 Tac 2 (in use by LATCH)
249.900 – VMFA-112 Tac

BLADE 2# (F/A-18A+, VMFA-115)
NIKEL 3# (F/A-18A+, VMFA-122)
BENGAL 4# (F/A-18D, VMFA-224)
CHECK 6# (F/A-18C, VMFA-312)
SWEDE ## (F-35B, VMFAT-501)
FOX 836 (UC-12M, 163836, MCAS Beaufort)
COWBOY 2# (F/A-18, VMFA-112)
SNIPER ## (F-5, VMFT-401)
LATCH 6# (F/A-18?)

Note: LATCH using VMFA(AW)-533 Tacs, but VMFA(AW)-533 is deployed to Pacific

Hilton Head Airport
118.975 – Tower

Brunswick/Golden Isles Airport
122.800 – CTAF

Malcolm McKinnon Airport
123.050 – CTAF

Jekyll Island Airport
123.000 – CTAF

Jacksonville IAP
322.400 – Jacksonville App/Dep
351.800 – Jacksonville App/Dep
377.050 – Jacksonville App/Dep
251.250 – 125th FW Maintenance/Ops
234.800 – 125th FW Aux 5
253.700 – 125th FW Aux 6
314.200 – 125th FW Aux 7

FANG (F-15C, 125th FW)
SNAKE (F-15C, 125th FW)

NAS Jacksonville/Mayport NS/Cecil Field
322.400 – Jacksonville App/Dep
351.800 – Jacksonville App/Dep
377.050 – Jacksonville App/Dep
310.200 – NAS Jax Base Ops

NAVY LL 85 (P-3C, VP-30)
NAVY LL 822 (P-8A, 168432, VP-30)
NAVY LL 846 (P-8A, 168757, VP-30)
TALON ## (P-8A, VP-16)

Charleston AFB
120.700 – Charleston App/Dep
306.925 – Charleston App/Dep
349.400 – Charleston AFB “PALMETTO OPS”
134.100 – Charleston AFB “PALMETTO OPS”
233.950 – Charleston AFB PMSV
372.200 – Charleston AFB PTD
118.150 – North Field CCT
235.775 – North Field CCT

LIFTER ## (C-17A, 437th/315th AW)
REACH 548 (C-17A, 03-3123, 437th/315th AW)
REACH 732 (C-17A, 08-8204, 437th/315th AW)

Shaw AFB
318.100 – Columbia App/Dep
342.500 – Shaw AFB PMSV
311.200 – 55th FS “SHOOTER Ops”
141.775 – 55th FS air-to-air
142.400 – 55th FS air-to-air

MISTY (F-16CM, 55th FS)
STRUT (F-16CM, 55th FS)

McEntire ANGB
318.100 Columbia App/Dep
298.300 – 169th FW “SWAMP FOX Ops”
141.825 – 169th FW V14
140.125 – 169th FW V15
143.250 – 169th FW V16
309.850 – 169th FW U14

MACE (F-16CM, 169th FW)
VIPER (F-16CM, 169th FW)
DEMON (F-16CM, 169th FW)

Moody AFB
139.700 – 23rd FG air-to-air
141.650 – 23rd FG air-to-air
238.250 – Aerial Refueling by 71st RQS

FELON (A-10C, 23rd FG)
SPEEDY (A-10C, 23rd FG)
KING 21 (HC-130, 71st RQS)

Ranges/Military Operating Areas
228.400 – Townsend Range/Coastal MOA
252.900 – Townsend Range/Coastal MOA
343.750 – Bulldog MOA

120.950 – North Primary
133.950 – South Primary
284.500 – North Primary
267.500 – South Primary
313.700 – North Secondary
349.800 – W-137 Discrete
376.900 – W-137 Discrete

364.200 – NORAD Discrete
293.600 – NORAD Discrete
316.300 – NORAD Discrete
311.000 – MacDill AFB “LIGHTNING Ops”
303.000 – 916th ARW air-to-air
324.600 – AR-207

BACKY ## (KC-135R, 916th ARW)
BOLT 96 (KC-135R, 62-3517, 6 AMW)
HOIST 55 (KC-10, 84-0186, 305th AMW)
JENA 624 (N223GA, G-V, FBI)
OMEGA 74 (B707, N624RH, Omega Air)
PACKER 61 (C-130H, 84-0418, 440th AW)
PAT 78 (C-37B, 04-1778, US Army)
REACH A612 (C-130J, 10-5700, 317th AG)
REACH 588 (C-17A, 08-8199, 62nd AW)
REACH 624 (C-17A, 04-4135, 305th AMW)

256.900/133.700 – Jax Center Baxley Low
269.550/124.700 – Jax Center Columbia Low
277.400/126.750 – Jax Center Brunswick Low
281.550 – Jax Center Georgetown High
282.200/124.675 – Jax Center Jekyll Low
282.300/135.975 – Jax Center Alma High
285.650/126.125 – Jax Center Statesboro High
290.350/132.425 – Jax Center Hunter Ultra High
290.400/132.300 – Jax Center Waycross Low
307.250/126.350 – Jax Center St. Augustine High
319.200/127.875 – Jax Center Aiken High
351.700/124.075 – Jax Center Summerville High
363.200/132.925 – Jax Center Millen Low
379.100/127.950 – Jax Center Charleston Low

273.600/123.950 – Atlanta Center Macon Low
290.375/125.825 – Atlanta Center Macon Ultra High
307.050/126.425 Atlanta Center Dublin High
323.000/128.100 – Atlanta Center Augusta Low

255.400/123.650 – FSS

Do Not Dumb Here


Monitoring Post Archive

KF4LMT on Twitter

KF4LMT's Instagram

Sunrise over the Altamaha Sunrise over the Altamaha Sunrise over the Altamaha River Sunrise over the Altamaha River Sunrise over the Altamaha River Sunrise over the Altamaha River

Radio Recordings



Flickr Photos





More Photos

Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 1,404 other followers


Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 1,404 other followers

%d bloggers like this: