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Kode representasi Morse untuk alfabet

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A direpresentasikan dengan .B direpresentasikan dengan -... C direpresentasikan dengan -.-. D direpresentasikan dengan -.. E direpresentasikan dengan . F direpresentasikan dengan ..-. G direpresentasikan dengan --. H direpresentasikan dengan .... I direpresentasikan dengan .. J direpresentasikan dengan .--K direpresentasikan dengan -.L direpresentasikan dengan .-.. M direpresentasikan dengan -N direpresentasikan dengan -. O direpresentasikan dengan --P direpresentasikan dengan .--. Q direpresentasikan dengan --.R direpresentasikan dengan .-. S direpresentasikan dengan ... T direpresentasikan dengan U direpresentasikan dengan ..V direpresentasikan dengan ...W direpresentasikan dengan .-X direpresentasikan dengan -..Y direpresentasikan dengan -.-Z direpresentasikan dengan --..

Tanda Baca :

Tanda Tanda Tanda Tanda Tanda

. direpresentasikan dengan .-.-., direpresentasikan dengan --..-: direpresentasikan dengan ---... - direpresentasikan dengan -..../ direpresentasikan dengan -..-.

Angka :

1 .---2 ..--3 ...--

4 5 6 7 8 9 0

......... -.... --... ---.. ----. -----

Kode yang paling terkenal dalam Kode Morse adalah SOS (... --- ...), yaitu kode yang biasanya digunakan untuk memanggil bantuan oleh para pelaut jika kapal mereka terjebak dalam bahaya. Kode morse juga digunakan oleh para radio amatir untuk berkomunikasi, keuntungan penggunaan kode morse pada komunikasi radio adalah alat yang digunakan sangat sederhana, dan pancaran gelombang radio akan lebih jauh jika menggunakan kode morse dibandingkan dengan gelombang radio yang ditumpangi suara (audio)

The Q code is a set of three-letter code signals to be used in radiotelegraphy and amateur radio communications. It was developed and instituted in 1912 as a way to facilitate communication between maritime radio operators of different nationalities. For this reason, callsigns never begin with a Q. Used in their formal "question/answer" sense, their meaning varies depending on whether they are sent as a question or an answer. For example, the message "QRP?" means "Shall I decrease transmitter power?", and a reply of "QRP" means "Yes, decrease your transmitter power". This structured use of Q codes is fairly rare and now mainly limited to amateur radio and military CW traffic networks. Many militaries and other organizations that use Morse code have their own code they use besides the Q code, such as the Z code that is in use in most European and NATO countries. The Z code contains many commands and questions that are needed in military radio transmissions, that were not included in the Q codes, such as ZBW 2 (change to backup frequency nr. 2) or ZNB abc (my checksum is abc, what is yours). For instance, in most military Morse code transmissions, any freeform text is strictly forbidden and all communications must be accomplished by the use of three-letter abbreviations, the Q and Z code. In modern everyday amateur radio practice, the Q codes are more commonly used as shorthand nouns, verbs, or adjectives. For example, one will sometimes hear a ham complaining about QRM or telling another ham that he "has QSB on his signal"; if a ham

wants you to change your operating frequency, she will ask you to QSY. Although the Q codes were created for use during Morse code operation, they are now commonly used in voice modes too. The following table gives the most common Q codes used in the amateur service, along with their meaning and sample use. There are also a few unofficial and humorous codes floating around, such as QLF (try sending with your LEFT foot), QSC (send cigarettes) and QNB. Q Codes used commonly used in amateur practice Code QRL QRM QRN QRO QRP QRS QRT QRV QRX QRZ QSB QSL QSO QSY QTH QTR Meaning Is this frequency busy Man-made interference Static crashes Increase transmitting power Low(er your) transmitting power Send your Morse code more slowly Stop sending Ready to receive Sample use Used almost exclusively with Morse code There's another QSO up 2 kHz that's causing you a lot of QRM The band is noisy today; I'm hearing a lot of QRN I need to QRO when propagation is poor. I'm using a QRP transmitter here, running only 3 watts Please QRS, I'm new to Morse code I've enjoyed talking to you, but I have to QRT for dinner now Will you be QRV in the upcoming contest?

Hang on a minute, I'll be right Please QRX one back Who is calling me? Fading of signal Acknowledge receipt A conversation with another ham Change frequency Location Exact time QRZ? I hear someone calling, but you're very weak I'm hearing a lot of QSB on your signal I QSL your last transmission Thanks very much for the QSO Let's QSY up 5 kilohertz My QTH is South Park, Colorado QTR is 2000 Z

Some of these common usages vary somewhat from their formal, official sense.

Some Q codes are also used in aviation, in particular QNH and QFE, referring to certain air pressures. These codes are used in radio conversations with air traffic control as unambiguous shorthand, where safety and efficiency are of vital importance. See also: Common Morse code abbreviations in the Morse code article

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