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Radio Amateur Mike Smith -                                    M0MTJMØMTJ Amateur Radio Pages

Hi, My name is Mike, I hold the callsign MØMTJ. Welcome along to my amateur radio pages and many thanks for visiting.

See my Operating Conditions page here   See my QRZ page here

Please note that I no longer update this website on a regular basis due to time constraints but it remains here essentially as an archive as some visitors have commented that it has been useful to them and that they would like it to remain in place in some form.

I must admit that I lost my energy and enthusiasm for the hobby in early 2016 due to a number of factors, mainly the ever increasing QRM (radio interference) and the direction that the 'radio hobby' seems to be going - i.e. more about Internet linking and internet hotspots and nodes rather than actual radio, which is what I am interested in - not internet linked telephone calls!

I therefore gave the hobby it a rest for a year or two and scaled back equipment considerably; I no longer have the dedicated 'shack' nor do I have any of the radio equipment that is featured on these web pages.  I perhaps also realised that I had not quite been following 'the radio amateur is' suggestions (below). I did not think so, but maybe I was not considerate and loyal enough to other fellow radio amateurs - so, for example, I will try harder and to leave longer pauses between 'overs' so that other stations have an opportunity to call in and ensure a friendly and all-inclusive approach and, importantly, have a more balanced approach to radio!  -  See also the DX Code Of Conduct below, it's a handy guide.

It was in late summer 2017 that I regained some interest and enthusiasm for amateur radio after a chance visit to a Special Event Station GB4RME (Royal Mint Experience) in Llantrisant, South Wales. By September my enthusiasm was gaining momentum again and I began to investigate some radio options:

In August I obtained Yaesu FTM-100D for use at home on 2 Metres and 70centimetres FM connected to my home-brew Dual Band coaxial end-fed dipole ("Flowerpot Antenna"). It works very well. I also put the Yaesu FT-7900 back into the car for when I'm out and about, using a tiny little "Micro-Mag" dual band aerial on the roof.

In October 2017 I returned to HF SSB;  After much reading and research, I obtained a Yaesu FT-891 multi mode HF +6m transceiver. It's pointless spending many hundreds, or thousands of pounds on a transceiver when your local QRM and noise-floor is so high, so I wanted something that would not break the bank and the Yaesu FT-891 represents fantastic value for money . As it turns out, the Yaesu FT-891 is a superb radio for relatively small amount of money it cost!  Apart from SSB rag-chew, I hope to do some more with WSPR in the future, it's an interesting aerial and propagation tool.

About that Internet linking stuff?? Honestly?  I am not really interested in D-Star, DMR or other voice over internet modes, VOIP, internet linking and 'rooms' as this, for me, is just not radio - it seems to me to be more of a voice/phone call over the internet, like Skype, chat rooms and Facebook! So, it's just not for me. I want to use proper radio waves, propagation and the ionosphere - not make a 'phone call'. Maybe it's just me ! :-)   I do, however, quite like the Yaesu FTM-100D as it has very good FM performance and I don't mind making simplex contacts with Yaesu Fusion or using the local Fusion repeater for local two way C4FM contacts.

Hopefully we'll speak on the radio bands one day!

73, Mike. Updated August & December 2017 - QRZ.com   QRZCQ.com   

BBC Radio Shropshire'Bits 'n' Bobs' including my chat about amateur radio with Jim Hawkins on BBC Radio Shropshire in July 2015, some photographs and other things including the National Hamfest 2014 & 2015 appear on the Bits 'n' Bobs page here

See some interesting news, photographs & information on the "Bits 'n' Bobs" page here>  |  Windows 10 and Ham Radio Here >  |  See all the website's Updates here>

What is Amateur Radio?
- In 1910 the HM Postmaster General licensed “experimental wireless”, which still uniquely gives radio amateurs the ability to innovate without commercial or statutory controls even in the closely regulated environment of the 21st century. Today, Amateur Radio continues to be a hobby for learning and self development for anyone who has an interest in the amazing technical discoveries of the early scientists and radio pioneers; Heinrich Hertz, Augusto Righi, Michael Faraday, James Clerk Maxwell, Nikola Tesla, David Hughes, Sir Oliver Lodge, Alexanda Popov and, of course, Guglielmo Marconi [more here].

The individual interests may range from radio wave propagation - how far will my signal travel and how did it get there -, to experiments with electronic circuit design and construction - e.g. building radio receivers, station accessories, transmitters & amplifiers -, to antenna design, antenna building and experimentation, to satellite communication, digital modes, Morse Code and much, much more. [ Read some comments about Amateur Radio home-brew topics by Colin F5VHZ ]

Once you have your amateur radio station established, there is great satisfaction to be able to communicate around the world, wirelessly, without having to rely on public telephone and internet networks - instead using Marconi's great discovery; almost magical radio waves that are reflected, refracted and propagated by the Earth's ionosphere or, as the early radio pioneers called it - The Ether!  See my Weak Signal Propagation Reporting page here (WSPR)

The radio spectrum is scarce and very precious, so to attain the great privilege of being able to transmit, we must first obtain an Amateur Radio Transmitting Licence which is issued by Ofcom, the UK's radio spectrum regulator: The necessary learning and examinations are overseen by the Radio Society Of Great Britain - RSGB. "Amateur Radio is a popular technical hobby and volunteer public service that uses designated radio frequencies for non-commercial exchange of messages, wireless experimentation, self-training, and emergency communications".
Find out more here: http://rsgb.org/main/get-started-in-amateur-radio/getting-started-introduction/

I am more than happy to help, assist and provide information and guidance to anyone who has a genuine interest in the immensely fascinating technical subject of radio communication. You can contact me here

RADIO is quite different to communicating through cabled public telephone systems and although the Internet has many parts to play in Amateur Radio (websites offering useful information, electronic QSL's, QRZ database and DX Cluster to name a few), there is no skill or expertise required, no challenge and certainly no 'magic' in communication through internet chat rooms. There certainly is a magical wonder of being able to talk wirelessly, radio to radio, aerial to aerial, radio enthusiast to radio enthusiast - especially when it is via the earth's rather amazing ionosphere - and particularly if you have made your own antenna!
"Amateur Radio - The Greatest Of All Scientific Hobbies".

Get                                          Your Amateur Radio Licence!

From Listener & Experimenter to Licensed Radio Amateur

I have been interested in radio since I was about eight years of age. I was keen on listening to our local BBC radio station, Radio Birmingham at the time. I went on to take great interest in the subsequent launch of the first commercial radio stations in my area; BRMB Radio in February 1974 and Mercia Sound in May 1980 which were, then, superb examples of local radio with a real community spirit.

I think my fascination with radio resulted, in part, from my Grandad's interest in the subject. He was a keen radio listener and had many different radio receivers. Additionally an aunt gave me the Ladybird book "Making A Transistor Radio" written by Rev George Dobbs G3RJV. This introduced me to building radios and electronic circuits and, as a youngster, I built many crystal sets and TRF radios including one based on the ZN414 i.c. that was published in the magazine 'Everyday Electronics'.

"There's Nothing Like A DS19/87B Radio Valve"

M0MTJ All Band Doublet
                                      AntennaAs a youngster one of my favourite LP records was an episode of the radio play Hancock's Half Hour called The Radio Ham. I remember listening to this vinyl record repeatedly. The Radio Ham was brilliantly performed by Tony Hancock and expertly written by Ray Galton and Alan Simpson. This also helped to fuel my interest in radio and very likely sowed the seed of interest to become a licensed radio amateur - one day!

I went on to become a keen Short Wave Listener, at first using my home built short wave regenerative receiver and later various other commercially bought short wave receivers and a scanner. I was also interested in citizens band radio (CB) and for some years would regularly burn the midnight oil - falling asleep over the microphone in the early hours! All of this has given me a good grounding in radio, - if you'll excuse the pun.

In all honesty I should have become involved in amateur radio long ago, but I will admit that I was put off by the requirement to take the Morse Code (CW) test. Even when the "Novice" licence was introduced in the 1990's I should have taken the test then but did not!

Some years later the amateur licence requirements were changed again to the form that they exist in today, that is Foundation (M3 & M6); Intermediate (2EØ) and Advanced (MØ).

In 2007, after years of interest in radio, short wave listening (swl) and occasional forays into CB, I realized that I wanted more - I needed to become a properly licensed amateur radio operator, so I joined a local amateur radio club to learn more!

Wow Factor

In the 1970's to the 1990's I was a regular listener to the international short wave radio programmes of Swiss Radio International (SRI), including my favourite regular radio event, The Swiss Short Wave Merry-Go-Round presented by The Two Bobs; Bob Thomann and Bob Zanotti.  Then, on 5th November 2017, after tuning around 40 Metres SSB, I heard a distinguished voice that I recognised instantly from those years ago: It was Bob Zanottii, HB9ASQ, talking to Ludo ON7KL !   After putting out a brief call, I had the privilege of a conversation with Bob and Ludo who told me all about their impressive stations. In fact Bob uses many of the audio components previously used by SRI, including an Electrovoice RA20 microphone and the Orban Optimod 9105A (designed specifically for international HF broadcasting) from the SRI Schwarzenberg transmitter site - no wonder he sounds so good on air! 

The Path To A Full Amateur Radio Licence

British Amateur Radio Station M0MTJ
In January 2008 I decided to join my local amateur radio club, perhaps with a little trepidation at first.

I took the first exam for the Foundation Licence in March 2008 and was really pleased to obtain my M3 licence and callsign M3WNQ.

I was so keen that even before sitting the Foundation exam, I was also studying for the Intermediate Licence by intensively reading the the RSGB book "Intermediate Licence - Building On The Foundation" AND attending the Advanced Licence evening course on Tuesday nights!

Immediately after I passed the Foundation Exam I applied to do the Intermediate Exam. Naturally there was more detail involved in the Intermediate course and a number of practical exercises to complete, but as I enjoy the practical side of electronics, construction and building projects I enjoyed the work and the challenge.

Onwards to 6th April 2008 when the time came to sit the Intermediate exam. I was overjoyed that all my hard work had paid off when I passed the exam and received my new Intermediate Licence and call sign 2EØMDS.

Between January and May I was also attending the weekly Advanced course at the club with our ever patient tutor Dave Gourley, GØMJY. Since I had joined this evening course about a month late it was initially extremely hard work because I had a great deal of catching up to do. I spent an hour or so every day plus many hours every weekend reading the book "Advance! The Full Licence Manual" and closely following the BRATS course.  I am extremely grateful to Jules for being so patient with me while my head was firmly placed between the pages while regularly tapping away on the calculator! I completed the advanced course in May 2008.

The BRATS training pages have been moved to a new website address here: http://www.brats-qth.org/training/indexx.htm

I sat the Advanced exam on 22nd June 2008.  On 26th June 2008 I was extremely pleased and very relieved to learn that I had passed the exam and received my Full Licence and shiny new call sign from Ofcom - MØMTJ

I achieved my advanced licence in around six months, which is fairly rapid progression and proves that you could do it too!  This was with great help and encouragement from local radio amateurs and, of course, with vast amounts of intense personal study. I am eternally grateful to Dave Gourley, G0MJY for all the training, support and encouragement offered during my intense training - Thanks Dave!

All that hard work, 'blood sweat and tears' paid off in the end, but now I have got to catch up with all the household chores that I had to completely neglect during my non-stop study period. But it was all worth it and I hope my story will encourage you to send off the the RSGB book "Foundation Licence Now" from the RSGB or Practical Wireless magazine and get on the amateur bands too!

XYL Passes Amateur Radio Exam!

After weeks of dedicated study, reading the RSGB book 'Foundation Licence Now', taking many online mock 'HamTests' followed by a weekend of additional expert revision tuition from the wonderful Mike Street, G3JKX, of the Telford & District Amateur Radio Society, I am proud to announce that Jules passed her Foundation examination with flying colours on 14th October 2012. Well done!

Jules now holds the call sign M6ORS, has a QRZ page here: http://www.qrz.com/db/M6ORS and can be contacted by email via the M6ORS Contact Page here.

Amateur Radio Inspiration  -  Foundation  to  Intermediate  to  Full

The Wonder of Radio ! – As the Radio Communications Foundation (RCF) states; You cannot see it, touch it, or smell it but it is all around us. It provides the basis for mobile phone systems, broadcasting, local area networks, satellite navigation, alarms, environmental monitoring and so much more that we now take for granted in our everyday world. Radio is the vital enabling technology that provides the backbone for today’s digital Britain. You can learn and experience so much more by becoming a licensed Radio Amateur and experimenter.

So, if you are not already a licensed radio amateur I hope that these pages may encourage you to take the test and initially gain your Foundation Licence and get your M6 call sign. If you have an interest in radio, short wave listening or Citizens Band radio, you will probably know much of what you need to pass the Foundation exam already and a small amount of further reading may be all that's required - but do also move on to the Intermediate and then to the Full licence.

I have written these pages in the hope that they may be of inspiration, even of help, to newcomers and beginners. I hope that you will find them interesting and encouraging.

Now that I have my amateur radio licence and done a little Morse in the Foundation exam, maybe I'll try to learn Morse Code properly some day. But that's for another time. I prefer 'phone', so....

Maybe we'll talk on the bands one day.


See some interesting news, photographs & information on the "Bits 'n' Bobs" page here>  |  See all the website's Latest Updates here>

73 from
IARU Grid Square IO82VO  *  WAB Square SO89  *  CQ Zone 14  *  ITU Zone 27  *  52:35:48N  2:12:16W  *  125m a.s.l.


Get Your Amateur Radio                        Licence!

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Good Amateur Radio
                                       Operating Practices

Showing Consideration For Others
• Remember that radio contacts are not private — the amateur radio community is a public place.
• Use language that is clear and will not offend.
• Leave music to the broadcast stations.
• Keep a copy of the band plans to hand and follow them.
• Use amateur codes and abbreviations on amateur bands when they are appropriate -
RSGB Good Operating Practices
(e.g. Two Echo Zero, QSY. 73. 588) and avoid codes or jargon from other radio users (e.g. CB, PMR, military, marine)

Phonetic Alphabet

• Keep overs short as you would in a conversation — new friends might want to join in or conditions might change such that your signals fade away.
• lf you find another station on ‘your' frequency politely ask them to move, or move your QSO to a clear frequency - propagation may have changed and they may have been there all the time.
• Find a clear frequency to tune up on and keep a note of your ATU settings for quick retuning next time you use the band.
• Answer CQ calls once then listen; only call again if no other station has been identified - be patient.
•  lf the station you are calling is not working anyone near you wait a while and try again later - be patient.
• Try calling CQ on bands that sound dead - others may be waiting for a call.
•  Remember, there is no need for ‘CQ’ on a repeater just ‘M6XYZ listening through GB3UB’ is enough.

Helping Others
• Keep the hobby growing and help newcomers to get started.
Good operating practices
• Offer friendly advice to help others mprove their skills.
• If you can hear someone calling CQ and no one is answering, give them a call, even if it is just to let them know their signals are getting out.
• Always give accurate signal reports – if you need 3 repeats, they cannot be 5&9.
• Inspire others to be good operators by being one yourself.
• If someone needs help (e.g. with putting up an antenna) lend a hand - you may need help next time!
Good operating practices

Being Active
• Use the bands without abusing the privileges that your Licence gives you.
• Join in club activities (local, national or both) – they provide an excellent opportunity to help others and to learn more about the hobby.
• Reduce power to minimum whilst
tuning - it's safer for your radio and less interference to others.

Calling Other Stations
• Listen carefully to the CQ call — is it a general call to all or a specific call to one continent or country?
• Only call if the CQ is general or for your area (e.g. ‘CQ UK’ or 'CQ Europe') or your callsign group (e.g.‘calls with zero only') your turn will come - be patient.
• Always give your callsign in full and remember to send the other station’s call first (e.g. 'Delta Six Eight Charlie from Golf Echo Alpha Bravo Charlie)

Learning More
• Familiarise yourself with your own radio equipment (e.g. Know how to work ‘split’)

• Read through the whole of your Licence - the training doesn’t cover all of it but you must comply with the parts that apply to you.

• Read up on topics of interest (the RSGB operating manual is a mine of information).

• Try new ways of operating e.g. back- packing, data modes, satellites, gaining awards, taking part in contests.
• Experiment with different antennas  bands, modes – learn by doing.

• If you don’t know something, try to find the answer, search the web, read some books or ask for help.

• Set yourself some goals e.g. To upgrade your licence by the end of the year, to work 100 countries in a year / month / weekend, to learn Morse and get a proficiency certificate.

Download this RSGB Leaflet here:     http://www.rsgb.org/tutors/pdf/good_operating_practices.pdf

Get a Licence  -  http://www.rsgb.org

Thought For The Day - It may be a very revolutionary, even an audacious idea for new and old 'hams' alike, but consider this: The next time you need to know something about your radio or other equipment, e.g. to find out about a function or a specification or how some feature works - why not read the manual that came with the device? - I told you it was a revolutionary idea, and maybe one that will catch on some day.... Perhaps it's a 'mode'? . . . We call it R.T.F.M!


Considerate... never knowingly operates in such a way as to lessen the pleasure of others.          

Loyal... offers loyalty, encouragement and support to other amateurs, local clubs and the American Radio Relay League, through which Amateur Radio in the United States is represented nationally and internationally.          

Progressive... with knowledge abreast of science, a well-built and efficient station and operation above reproach.          

Friendly... slow and patient operating when requested; friendly advice and counsel to the beginner; kindly assistance, cooperation and consideration for the interests of others. These are the hallmarks of the amateur spirit.          

Balanced... radio is an avocation, never interfering with duties owed to family, job, school, or community.   

Patriotic... station and skill always ready for service to country and community.

By Paul M. Segal W9EEA (1928)

THE DX CODE OF CONDUCT    http://dx-code.org

I will listen and listen, and then listen again before calling.

I will only call if I can copy the DX station properly.

I will not trust the DX cluster and will be sure of the DX station's call sign before calling.

I will not interfere with the DX station nor anyone calling and will never tune up on the DX frequency or in the QSX slot.

I will wait for the DX station to end a contact before I call.

I will always send my full call sign.

I will call and then listen for a reasonable interval. I will not call continuously.

I will not transmit when the DX operator calls another call sign, not mine.

I will not transmit when the DX operator queries a call sign not like mine.

I will not transmit when the DX station requests geographic areas other than mine.

When the DX operator calls me, I will not repeat my call sign unless I think he has copied it incorrectly.

I will be thankful if and when I do make a contact.

I will respect my fellow hams and conduct myself so as to earn their respect.

Operating Procedures and Amateur Radio Ethics (IARU / RSGB pdf download)

 IARU-R1 - Ethics & Operating Procedures-v3.pdf

RSGB Guide To Good_Operating_Practices - PDF Download

Maths Primer to help with the mathematics involved in the Advanced course

The BRATS Amateur Radio Training Pages

** More useful Amateur Radio Links here ** >

WHAT IS AMATEUR RADIO? - The BBC offer some information here : http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-24917880

Central Radio Amateur Circle : http://www.radioclubs.net/crac/

"Success  is 90% antenna and 10% rig.  Hobby is 90% listening 10% transmitting" MMØHDW

"Just because something can be done, doesn't mean that it should be done"  MØMTJ

UK Amateur Radio Station M0MTJ is a
                          Simon's Cat fan !
                        Contact Page



"All that is required for evil to triumph is for good men to do nothing"

Central Radio Amateur Circle
I am a member of the Central Radio Amateur Circle : http://mx0ppc.simplesite.com/

Other Pages:

Operating Conditions  |  Antennas / Aerials  |  /P Portable Operating  |  Accessories  |  Projects & Kits

  Contact MØMTJ   |   Contact M6ORS   |  Useful Information   |   Links to Amateur Radio Sites

RSGB   |  QSL  |   The Amateur Radio Mini Site Map  |  WSPR Weak Signal Propagation Reporter

News, Photographs, Developments, Events and 'Bits 'n' Bobs'   |  Operating in Cyprus  |   All Latest Site Updates

WHAT IS AMATEUR RADIO? - The BBC offer some information here : http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-24917880 

Beyerdynamic TGV35ds microphone
More about mics

SatCure - Cure your satellite and digital
                          TV problems
Thanks to Martin Pickering of SatCure for help and advice with these web pages

Index  To  The  Antenna  Pages :
Antennas 1 : Antennas used by M0MTJ
Antennas 2 : Including ideas for compact antennas for Top Band /160 metres
Antennas 3 : Felix Scerri VK4FUQ discusses Loop Antennas, baluns, masts & other antenna related topics
Antennas 4 : Many antenna ideas from various sources particularly for multi-band operation & also gives information about
antenna trimming,   knots for wire antennas and useful antenna rigging accessory ideas.
Antennas 5 : Half Wave End Fed antennas for 144 MHz VHF / 430 MHz UHF and 50 MHz 6 Metre band  & J-Pole Antennas
Antennas 6 : Simple and effective H.F. Antenna ideas - Ground Plane  and  All Band Doublet
Antennas 7 : (Almost) Omni-Directional - Circularly (Mixed) Polarized Antenna for VHF / 2 Meters.

All Latest Site Updates

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Mike Smith - www.MDS975.co.uk © 2003 - 2018
Simon's Cat - the funniest, naughtiest                          cat!
Flag count since 18th July 2012 :

© Mike Smith  M0MTJ  2008 - 2018

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Disclaimer: If you attempt any of the projects described on this website, please proceed with due caution with regard your own safety, the safety of those around you and the safety of the equipment that you are working with! - I cannot be held responsible for any accidents, injuries or damage caused to any equipment that may result.

The opinions expressed on this website are entirely the personal views of the author. The author has no connection or commercial interest in any company or organization in the audio or radio industry. No liability can be accepted for what the reader or viewer of these pages may or may not do with the information provided therein. Information and content within these pages may not be reproduced without the express written permission of the author.  E&OE

View Mike Smith's profile on LinkedIn

Full Licence Callsign MØMTJ
Previous Callsigns 2EØMDS    2E0MDS   M3WNQ
Jules's Callsign M6ORS

Pages started 18th March 2008

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