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RE: No code

Yeah! and while we're at it, let's require all computer users to
understand assembler op-codes. If your monitor and keyboard die
you can simply hook up a string of LEDs and paddle switches to use
your computer. We don't want any of those new-fangled whippersnapper
non-programmers on the internet any way. That's the way we did it in
69, and that's the way it should be today.

- Mark West

-----Original Message-----
From: K3ROJAL@aol.com [mailto:K3ROJAL@aol.com]
Sent: Wednesday, October 27, 1999 8:33 AM
To: amsat-bb@AMSAT.Org
Subject: [amsat-bb] No code

>If amateur radio operators were to stop using the morse code, there would
>few contacts on the satellites. Anyone can pick up an HT or speak into a
>microphone, it is the ability to pick out those weak signals on CW and be
>able to respond that makes a good operator.  There is already a problem
>working VHF-UHF contests; many stations that are barely audible on SSB
>have the ability to switch over and use CW to make that contact with
>a new grid section. It is a known fact that learning the morse code
>a persons mental reflexes in other areas, especially music.  I say, make it
>requirement for all amateurs to at least be able to send and receive 13

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