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Dernières mises à jour le 16 octobre 2013

 


le Code Morse

améliorer votre pratique

CQ de F5JBR...CQ de TM0AIN...CQ de FBC5JBR TEST ...CQ de TM5B TEST  


L'OM et ...

sa famille
sa station
son trafic
son QTH
son LOG
Aide aux premiers QSOs CW
QSO type pour débutant CW
le code Q
le plan de Bande HF - Région 1
les abréviations
le trafic en QRP
son ami FR5FD
ses QSLs
les E-Qsls
ses pages WEB préférées


L'OM et les concours ...

les concours (ma façon de faire)
mes résultats concours
les règlements
le format Cabrillo V3.0
les résultats des stations francophones
les autres pages WEB sur les concours

mais aussi ...

les RA en Algérie jusqu'en 1962
le REF-UNION
l'ADRA 01

SetiHome

L'OM et l'apprentissage
du code morse ...
Apprendre le code morse
le code morse : les signes
le code morse : leçon 1 
le code morse : leçon 2
le code morse : révision 1
le code morse : leçon 3
le code morse : révision 2
le code morse : leçon 4
le code morse : révision 3
le code morse : leçon 5
le code morse : révision 4
le code morse : leçon 6
le code morse : révision 5
le code morse : leçon 7
le code morse : révision 6
le code morse : leçon 8
le code morse : révision 7
le code morse : leçon 9
le code morse : révision 8
le code morse : leçon 10
le code morse : révision 9
le code morse : leçon 11
le code morse : révision 10
le code morse : leçon 12
le code morse : révision 11
le code morse : leçon 13
le code morse : révision 12
le code morse : leçon 14
le code morse : révision 13
le code morse : leçon 15
le code morse : révision 14
le code morse : leçon 16
le code morse : révision 15
le code morse : leçon 17
le code morse : révision 16
le code morse : leçon 18
le code morse : révision 17
le code morse : leçon 19
le code morse : révision 18
le code morse : leçon 20
le code morse : révision 19
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Français
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Anglais
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Allemand
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Hollandais
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Italien
le code morse : améliorer votre vitesse - textes en Espagnol
le code morse : les cours de l'U. T.F.  au format MP3
apprendre à manipuler

 

Textes en Anglais


Vous avez appris le code morse et, si vous lisez cette page, c'est que vous avez réussi ... je vous en félicite.

Vous trouverez ci-dessous quelques textes en clairs, dans différentes langues, qui permettront de consolider vos acquis, mais aussi vous habitueront à la pratique de la télégraphie.
 
Textes en clair : Texte 1

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It can be difficult to find a balance in life between work, family, friends, commitments and free time. It can often feel like a juggling act. But what happens when work takes over ?
At present, in the midst of a financial crisis, many people are working harder, and for longer, in order to make ends meet. Job security has become more important than ever. However, there is a down-side. It is well-known that working too much can affect other parts of your life. It can put a strain on family relationships. It can also result in mental and physical fatigue. More and more people are taking time off work due to stress.
However, the results of a recent study could add even more stress and worry to their already busy lives. The study suggests that the effects of overwork are similar to the effects of smoking and can even increase the risk of dementia later in life.
As they are known to be a nation of workaholics, employees in the UK might worry the most about these findings. Statistics show that they work some of the longest hours of any European Union country, yet they do not have the same quality of life as many of their European neighbours. They also get fewer bank holidays.
The Trades Union Congress (TUC) claims that long hours affect workers’ health. Those who regularly work over 48 hours per week are at increased risk of stress, which can result in health problems. The TUC also found that long hours are not necessary for economic success because people who work long hours become tired and so they are less productive. The TUC suggest that the solution is not more hours of work, but better organisation and more training.







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Russia wasn't adequately prepared for its stifling heatwave that is thought to have killed thousands of people, according to a leading scientist. As well as soaring temperatures, Moscow has suffered severe air pollution caused by forest fires. In the capital alone nearly 6,000 more people died in July than in the same month last year. It has led experts to make some awkward comparisons.

European countries, the USA and Canada have accumulated vast experience of how to react during heatwaves,” he says, singling out a hot spell that killed up to 50,000 people in the EU in 2003.

As for us, the only thing I can cite is a letter from the Russian Health Ministry on the issue. Regrettably, we are now just on our way to having such a national plan.”

It is thought most of those who died from the heat were elderly. Many had taken shelter in social centres. But these, like hospitals, maternity wards and ambulances, usually have no air-conditioning. While cooler weather forecast by the weekend should bring cleaner air to Moscow, more figures are awaited on the heatwave’s victims. The debate on how to limit the damage in future is only just beginning.







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ARRL Executive Committee Okays Filing Symbol Rate Rule Modernization Petition =

TAGS: amateur data emissions, amateur radio, arrl, ARRL Chief, ARRL Chief Executive, ARRL Chief Technology, ARRL Executive Committee, ARRL General Counsel, data emissions, ec, ET Docket, fcc, khz, League, petition, Rule Making, symbol rate, world radiocommunication conference, wt docket    . (10/15/2013).

The ARRL Executive Committee has authorized ARRL General Counsel Chris Imlay, W3KD, to file a Petition for Rule Making on the League’s behalf calling for the deletion of symbol rate references for data emissions in the HF bands. The League will be unable to file its Petition, however, until the partial federal government shutdown ends, and the FCC reopens. The EC met October 5 in Aurora, Colorado.

The League’s Petition, still in the final stages of preparation, would substitute an authorized bandwidth of 2.8 kHz for all data emissions in the bands below 30 MHz. Current FCC rules limit data emissions to a symbol rate of 300 baud below 28 MHz and to 1200 baud on 10 meters. The current limits date to 1980, when US amateurs first were authorized to use ASCII, reflecting the state of the art back then, which, the League points out, has been overtaken by technology. After discussing alternatives to the 2.8 kHz limit, the EC okayed filing the petition as drafted, subject to any final editorial changes.

At its July meeting, the ARRL Board of Directors, on the recommendation of the Ad Hoc Symbol Rate Rule Modernization Committee, directed Imlay to draft a Petition for Rule Making with the FCC seeking to modify §97.307(f) of the Amateur Service rules to delete all references to symbol rate. The Petition would ask the FCC “to apply to all amateur data emissions below 29.7 MHz the existing bandwidth limit, per §97.303(h), of 2.8 kHz.” In digital systems “symbol rate” refers to the number of times per second that a change of state occurs. The ARRL chose the 2.8 kHz bandwidth, since the FCC already has applied it to emissions on the channelized 60 meter band and because it’s slightly wider than the data mode bandwidths currently in use by amateurs on HF.

The Ad Hoc Committee had determined that the current symbol rate restrictions in §97.307(f) “no longer reflect the state of the art of digital telecommunications technology,” and that the proposed rule change would “encourage both flexibility and efficiency in the employment of digital emissions by amateur stations.” ARRL Chief Executive Officer David Sumner, K1ZZ, discussed the symbol rate issue in detail in his September 2013 QST “It Seems to Us” editorial. “The guiding principle for our use of the spectrum allocations to the Amateur Radio Service is cooperation in the sharing of access to a limited resource,” Sumner wrote.

On another FCC-related matter, Imlay noted that while reply comments in ET Docket 13-84, the FCC’s reexamination of its RF exposure rules, are due November 1, the League will not be able to complete its review of filed comments until the FCC reopens. Once the review has been completed the League will determine whether any of the comments require an ARRL response.

Imlay further noted that the FCC has yet to take action in ET Docket 12-338 to formally reflect the Final Acts of the 2007 World Radiocommunication Conference in its rules. Comment deadlines were more than 6 months ago. The Commission also has taken no action on the ARRL’s November 2012 petition to implement a 472-479 kHz allocation, which stemmed from WRC 2012. Imlay said the subject may be considered in a Further Notice of Proposed Rule Making in the proceeding.

Imlay told the EC that FCC action is expected soon on WT Docket 12-283 and WT Docket 90-209,



 

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