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n. (alternative spelling of call sign English)

Usage examples of "callsign".

In 1931 his family, like many other Greek families in Russia, moved to Athens where Takis built a 4-valve transmitter with which he was very active on 40 and 20 metre CW using the callsign SV1AAA.

As there were no relevant regulations the choice of callsign was left to the individual operators.

Using a callsign of his own choice (probably a different one every night) he would have contacts with the whole world.

The equipment they had seized belonged to five radio amateurs, George Gerardos SV1AG, Mikes Psalidas SV1AF, Nasos Coucoulis SV1AC, Aghis Cazazis SV1CA and Sotiris Stefanou who didn't have a callsign yet.

For the first half minute he will send SV1OE DE G3FNJ and for the ensuing minute and a half he will transmit the letter O which signifies that he has heard your callsign completely and without difficulty i.

If I have also heard your callsign completely I will send G3FNJ for half a minute followed by RO for a minute and a half, which means that I have also received your callsign and your O.

My own SWL callsign was RK-1136 as you can see from the QSL card I received from EU5DN in 1929.

When Captain Pezopoulos met Bill Tavaniotis the latter suggested that if the 'experimental' transmissions were to continue in the amateurs bands, the callsign should be altered to SX3A.

He told me he had obtained a special licence and was back on the air with his pre-war callsign SV1RX.

Owing to a prolonged family illness which culminated in the loss of my beloved wife it was 1980 before I was in the mood to take up amateur radio once again, with my present callsign N2DOE.

George is still active in his native land of Belgium with the callsign ON5RO in Brussels.

There I met several amateurs serving with the British forces, and one of them gave me a small military transmitter, so I was able to come on the air again with my old callsign of SV1AZ.

He used the callsign JY1GY for about a year and was then transferred to Tripoli in the Kingdom of Lybia, during the reign of King Idris, where he obtained an official licence with the call 5A3TA.

There was a transmitter which operated on 600 metres and a larger one on long waves above 2,000 metres which used the callsign SXA.

When I first began transmitting six years later, having `discovered' the amateurs, I chose the callsign RX as I had been a listener so long, and also remembering the excitement of listening to G6RX.