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Carrier Current
Carrier current transmission (originally called wired wireless) employs guided low-power radio signals, which are transmitted along electrical conductors. The transmissions are picked up by receivers that are either connected to, or a short distance from, the conductors. Carrier current transmission is used to send audio and telemetry to selected locations, and also for low-power broadcasting that covers a small geographical area, such as a college campus
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Telemetry
Telemetry
Telemetry
is an automated communications process by which measurements and other data are collected at remote or inaccessible points and transmitted to receiving equipment for monitoring.[1] The word is derived from Greek roots: tele = remote, and metron = measure. Systems that need external instructions and data to operate require the counterpart of telemetry, telecommand.[2] Although the term commonly refers to wireless data transfer mechanisms (e.g., using radio, ultrasonic, or infrared systems), it also encompasses data transferred over other media such as a telephone or computer network, optical link or other wired communications like power line carriers. Many modern telemetry systems take advantage of the low cost and ubiquity of GSM
GSM
networks by using SMS
SMS
to receive and transmit telemetry data. A telemeter is a device used to remotely measure any quantity
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WMNF
WMNF
WMNF
is a non-commercial, community radio station operating in the city of Tampa in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Florida
Florida
that broadcasts at the FM frequency of 88.5 MHz and streaming live. The station has been on the air since September 14, 1979, and has an Effective Radiated Power
Effective Radiated Power
of 7,000 watts from antenna 1,539 feet height above average terrain. The radio station is listener sponsored, relying on supporters for about 70% majority of required funding which is raised in three semiannual pledge drives. The station has paid operations staff, but the daily programmers and pledge drive workers are volunteers. The station is licensed to the Nathan B. Stubblefield Foundation, a non-profit organization established solely for this purpose
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Intercom
A butler uses an intercom on behalf of a ladyAn intercom (intercommunication device), talkback or doorphone is a stand-alone voice communications system for use within a building or small collection of buildings, functioning independently of the public telephone network (Azori 2016). Intercoms are generally mounted permanently in buildings and vehicles. Intercoms can incorporate connections to public address loudspeaker systems, walkie talkies, telephones, and to other intercom systems. Some intercom systems incorporate control of devices such as signal lights and door latches. There are simple house intercoms and intercoms developed for collective apartments. Some are equipped with video, and its wiring (electrical installation), can be connected to the outside with few pairs (4-6 pairs) while controlling an electric strike
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The Saturday Evening Post
The Saturday Evening Post
The Saturday Evening Post
is an American magazine published six times a year. It was published weekly under this title from 1897 until 1963, then every two weeks until 1969. From the 1920s to the 1960s, it was one of the most widely circulated and influential magazines for the American middle class, with fiction, non-fiction, cartoons and features that reached millions of homes every week
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Federal Communications Commission
The Federal Communications Commission
Federal Communications Commission
(FCC) is an independent agency of the United States government created by statute (47 U.S.C. § 151 and 47 U.S.C. § 154) to regulate interstate communications by radio, television, wire, satellite, and cable. The FCC
FCC
works towards six goals in the areas of broadband, competition, the spectrum, the media, public safety and homeland security, and modernizing itself.[4] The FCC
FCC
was formed by the Communications Act of 1934
Communications Act of 1934
to replace the radio regulation functions of the Federal Radio Commission. The FCC took over wire communication regulation from the Interstate Commerce Commission. The FCC's mandated jurisdiction covers the 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the Territories of the United States
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Part 15
Code of Federal Regulations, Title 47, Part 15 (47 CFR 15) is an oft-quoted part of Federal Communications Commission
Federal Communications Commission
(FCC) rules and regulations regarding unlicensed transmissions. It is a part of Title 47 of the Code of Federal Regulations
Code of Federal Regulations
(CFR), and regulates everything from spurious emissions to unlicensed low-power broadcasting
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LPFM
Low-power broadcasting refers to a broadcast station operating at a low electrical power to a smaller service area than "full power" stations within the same region, but often distinguished from "micropower broadcasting" (more commonly "microbroadcasting") and broadcast translators. LPFM, LPAM and LPTV are in various levels of use across the world, varying widely based on the laws and their enforcement.Contents1 Canada 2 New Zealand 3 United Kingdom 4 United States4.1 FM radio4.1.1 LPFM classes 4.1.2 Legislation4.1.2.1 Origins of LPFM 4.1.2.2 Radio Broadcasting Preservation Act of 2000 4.1.2.3 Local Community Radio Act of 2005 4.1.2.4 Local Community Radio Act of 2007 4.1.2.5 Local Community Radio Act of 2009 4.1.2.6 Local Community Radio Act of 20104.1.3 Arguments for LPFM 4.1.4 Arguments against LPFM 4.1.5 LPFM vs
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Streaming Audio
Streaming media
Streaming media
is multimedia that is constantly received by and presented to an end-user while being delivered by a provider. The verb "to stream" refers to the process of delivering or obtaining media in this manner; the term refers to the delivery method of the medium, rather than the medium itself, and is an alternative to file downloading, a process in which the end-user obtains the entire file for the content before watching or listening to it. A client end-user can use their media player to start playing the data file (such as a digital file of a movie or song) before the entire file has been transmitted. Distinguishing delivery method from the media distributed applies specifically to telecommunications networks, as most of the delivery systems are either inherently streaming (e.g. radio, television, streaming apps) or inherently non-streaming (e.g. books, video cassettes, audio CDs)
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Call Sign
In broadcasting and radio communications, a call sign (also known as a call name or call letters—and historically as a call signal—or abbreviated as a call) is a unique designation for a transmitter station. In the United States of America, they are used for all FCC-licensed transmitters.[1] A call sign can be formally assigned by a government agency, informally adopted by individuals or organizations, or even cryptographically encoded to disguise a station's identity. The use of call signs as unique identifiers dates to the landline railroad telegraph system. Because there was only one telegraph line linking all railroad stations, there needed to be a way to address each one when sending a telegram. In order to save time, two-letter identifiers were adopted for this purpose. This pattern continued in radiotelegraph operation; radio companies initially assigned two-letter identifiers to coastal stations and stations aboard ships at sea
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University Of South Florida
The University of South Florida, also known as USF, is an American metropolitan public research university in Tampa, Florida, United States. USF is also a member institution of the State University System of Florida. Founded in 1956, USF is the fourth-largest public university in the state of Florida, with an enrollment of 48,373 as of the 2014–2015 academic year.[5] The USF system has three institutions: USF Tampa, USF St
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HD Radio
HD Radio
HD Radio
is a trademarked term for iBiquity's in-band on-channel (IBOC) digital radio technology used by AM and FM radio stations to transmit audio and data by using a digital signal embedded "on-frequency" immediately above and below a station's standard analog signal, providing the means to listen to the same program in either HD (digital radio with less noise) or as a standard broadcast (analog radio with standard sound quality). The HD format also provides the means for a single radio station to simultaneously broadcast one or more different programs in addition to the program being transmitted on the radio station's analog channel. It was selected by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission
U.S. Federal Communications Commission
(FCC) in 2002 as a digital audio broadcasting method for the United States,[1][2] and is the only digital system approved by the FCC for digital AM/FM broadcasts in the United States
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Low-power Broadcasting
Low-power broadcasting refers to a broadcast station operating at a low electrical power to a smaller service area than "full power" stations within the same region, but often distinguished from "micropower broadcasting" (more commonly "microbroadcasting") and broadcast translators. LPFM, LPAM and LPTV are in various levels of use across the world, varying widely based on the laws and their enforcement.Contents1 Canada 2 New Zealand 3 United Kingdom 4 United States4.1 FM radio4.1.1 LPFM classes 4.1.2 Legislation4.1.2.1 Origins of LPFM 4.1.2.2 Radio Broadcasting Preservation Act of 2000 4.1.2.3 Local Community Radio Act of 2005 4.1.2.4 Local Community Radio Act of 2007 4.1.2.5 Local Community Radio Act of 2009 4.1.2.6 Local Community Radio Act of 20104.1.3 Arguments for LPFM 4.1.4 Arguments against LPFM 4.1.5 LPFM vs
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St. Leonard, Quebec
Saint-Leonard (/ˈliːoʊnɑːrd/ LEE-oh-nard; French: Saint-Léonard [sɛ̃ leonaʁ]) is a borough (arrondissement) of Montreal, Quebec, Canada. Formerly a separate city,[7] it was amalgamated into the city of Montreal
Montreal
in 2002
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Southern New Hampshire University
Southern New Hampshire University (SNHU) is a private, nonprofit, coeducational, and nonsectarian university situated between Manchester and Hooksett, New Hampshire, in the United States. The university is accredited by the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education of the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, along with national accreditations for some hospitality, health, education and business degrees.[7] SNHU is best known for its online programs, which have made it one of the country's fastest-growing universities.[8]Contents1 History 2 Academics2.1 Colleges and schools 2.2 Honors program 2.3 Regional centers 2.4 Online programs3 Accreditation and memberships 4 Recognitions and awards 5 Student activities 6 Athletics6.1 List of teams7 Notable alumni 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit] The university was founded in 1932 by Harry A.B. Shapiro and his wife Gertrude Crockett Shapiro as a for-profit institution focused on teaching business
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University Of Nevada, Reno
University of Nevada
Nevada
Historic DistrictU.S. National Register of Historic PlacesU.S. Historic districtLocation Virginia St., Reno, NevadaArea 290 acres (117.4 ha) (entire campus) 40 acres (16 ha) (historic district)Built 1906Architect MultipleArchitectural style Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals, Second Empire, Jeffersonian RevivalNRHP reference # 87000135[4]Added to NRHP February 25, 1987The University of Nevada, Reno
University of Nevada, Reno
(also referred to as Nevada, the University of Nevada
Nevada
or UNR) is a public research university located in Reno, Nevada
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