WS19 ws19 19 set wireless set 19 wireless set no19
WS19, WIRELESS SET NO 19, 19 SET, WS18, 18 SET, WS22, 22 SET, WS38, 38 SET

The Wireless-Set-No19 Group
Royal Signals
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Index
 

Societies

 

Offiical Archives and Museums

  Private Sites and Collections
  Other Links

 

Societies  
  British American Re-enactment http://www.bar-online.nl/
  GQRP Club - low power amateur radio. http://www.gqrp.com/
  IWM/Duxford Radio Society web site www.duxfordradiosociety.org
  Royal Signals Amateur Radio Society http://www.rsars.org.uk/
  Surplus Radio Society of The Netherlands http://www.xs4all.nl/~srsnl/
     
Official Archives and Museums  
  Imperial War Museum, Duxford http://duxford.iwm.org.uk/
  Imperial War Museum, London http://www.iwm.org.uk/
  Institution of Electrical & Electronic Engineers Archive, London http://www.theiet.org/archives
  Military Vehicles index http://www.automotive-links.com/ent/mil/mil.htm
  RKK Radio Museum, Russia http://www.rkk-museum.ru/index_e.htm
  The National Archives, Kew, London http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/
  Twin Beech vintage aircraft and installations of radio equipment. http://www.twinbeech.com
     
Private Sites and Collections  
  Brooke Clarke's PRC-68 WEB pages http://www.PRC68.com
  G4NCE's Vintage Military Wireless Collection http://www.greenradio.co.uk/
  Jeremy Harmer's Virtual Valve Museum site http://www.tubecollector.org/
  Jerry Proc's Canadian Naval Communications & Signals Intelligence site http://www.jproc.ca/rrp/
  Jerry Proc's Crypto Machines site http://www.jproc.ca/crypto/
  K4CHE Military Radio and Boat Anchors http://k4che.com/
  SCR300 (BC-1000) web site http://www.scr300.org/
  Tatjana van Vark's vintage airborne equipment site http://www.tatjavanvark.nl/tvve/dduck0.html
 
http://wftw.nl/
  Radista - military telecommunication equipment http://www.radista.info
     
Other Links  
  Hypertext History of the Second World War http://www.ibiblio.org/hyperwar/
  The makers of a popular Battle of Britain wargame called "The Burning Blue" have posted some of their research into the game; some outstanding interviews of Spitfire and Hurricane veterans with details of the use of the T.R.9D HF transceivers and the change-over to the T.R.1133 VHF, which birthed the SCR-522.
The T.R.9- series of HF radios were the British equivalent of the U.S. SCR-183. First installed in 1932, they were a great improvement over earlier sets and saw long, successful service in the relatively radio-quiet 1930s. However, by 1940 the HF environment had changed and the T.R.9D could not keep up. They were retired as the VHF sets became available.
  Research Notes 1 http://www.airbattle.co.uk/b_research_1.html
  Research Notes 2 http://www.airbattle.co.uk/b_research_2.html
  Research Notes 3 http://www.airbattle.co.uk/b_research_3.html
     

 


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