International broadcast bands
The bands and frequencies below are derived from multiple sources, and different radios may have different frequency numbers. Most international broadcasters use amplitude modulationwith 5 kHz steps between channels; a few use single sideband modulation. The World Radiocommunication Conference (WRC), organized under the auspices of the International Telecommunication Union, allocates bands for various services in periodic conferences. The most recent WRC took place in 2012. At WRC-97 in 1997, the following bands were allocated for international broadcasting:
||Frequency Range (MHz)
||Mostly used locally in tropical regions, with time stations at 2.5 MHz. Although this is regarded as shortwave, it is a MF band.
||Mostly used locally in tropical regions, with limited long-distance reception at night. A notable example of a station using this band is Canadian time station CHU on 3.33 MHz.
||Mostly used in the Eastern Hemisphere after dark; not widely received in North and South America. Shared with the North American amateur radio 80 m band.
||Mostly used locally in tropical regions, although widely usable at night. Time stations use 5 MHz.
||Good year-round night band; daytime (long distance) reception poor.
||Reception varies by region - reasonably good night reception, but few transmitters in this band target North America. According to the WRC-03 Decisions on HF broadcasting, in International Telecommunication Union regions 1 and 3, the segment 7.1-7.2 MHz is reserved for amateur radio use and there are no new broadcasting allocations in this portion of the band. 7.35-7.4 MHz is newly allocated; in Regions 1 and 3, 7.4-7.45 MHz was also allocated effective March 29, 2009. In Region 2, 7.2-7.3 MHz is part of the amateur radio 40 m band.
||Most heavily used band. Good year-round night band; seasonal during the day, with best reception in winter. Time stations are clustered around 10 MHz.
||Generally best during summer and the period before and after sunset year-round
||Substantially used in Eurasia. Similar to the 19 m band; best in summer.
||Day reception good, night reception variable; best during summer. Time stations such as WWV use 15 MHz.
||Day reception good; night reception varies seasonally, with summer best.
||Lightly utilized; may become DRM band (Digital Radio Mondiale) in future
||Erratic daytime reception, with very little night reception. Similar to 11 metres, but long-distance daytime broadcasting (best on North/South paths) keeps this band active in the Asia-Pacific region.
||Seldom used. Daytime reception poor low in the solar cycle, but potentially excellent when the solar cycle (generally indicated by the number of sunspots) is high. Nighttime reception nonexistent, except for local groundwave propagation. Digital Radio Mondiale has proposed that this band be used for local digital shortwave broadcasts, testing the concept in Mexico City in 2005. Citizens' Band allocation in most countries, is slightly higher in frequency than the broadcasting 11m band. There are reports of pirate CB radio users operating equipment on frequencies as low as 25.615 MHz. In the United States, this band is also shared with Remote Pickup Units (RPUs), from 25.87 to 26.1 MHz in FM mode.
Most "shortwave" radios sold today actually tune a much broader frequency range that includes the AM broadcast band and parts of the longwave spectrum. A typical tuning range is from about 150 kHz to 30 MHz.
By international agreement, the radio spectrum has been divided up among various users. While there are some exceptions, most nations and the stations they authorize do follow the allocations described below:
150 kHz and below: Signals on these frequencies cannot propagate well via the ionosphere, but are able to penetrate ocean water well. As a result, several military stations used for submarine communications are found here. Most transmissions are in CW and RTTY. You need a really large antenna to hear much here, and in most locations electrical noise and static will be too high.
150 to 540 kHz: This is what most SWLs mean by "longwave." Most stations heard in this range are navigation beacons that continuously repeat their call signs in Morse code. There is a also a broadcasting band in Europe from 155 to 281 kHz. Some RTTY signals are found in the upper end of this band. Marine weather and safety broadcasts, known as NAVTEX, are transmitted on 512 kHz. Your best reception here will be at night, especially during the fall and winter months.
540 to 1700 kHz: This is the AM broadcasting or "medium wave" band which use to end at 1600 kHz. The AM broadcast band now ends at 1700 kHz, with 1610 to 1700 kHz being the new "X" or "extended" band. New stations began appearing here in late 1997, and this new "X band" is providing excellent DX listening opportunities.
1700 to 1800 kHz: This is a "grab bag" of miscellaneous radio communications, mainly beacons and navigation aids. You may hear several transmitters that sound like chirping crickets; these are floating beacons used to mark fishing and offshore oil exploration locations.
1800 to 2000 kHz: This is the 160-meter ham radio band. Most voice communications will be in LSB, with best reception at night during the fall and winter months.
2000 to 2300 kHz: This range is used maritime communications, with 2182 kHz reserved for distress messages and calling. There are also several regularly scheduled maritime weather broadcasts buy U.S. Coast Guard stations. Most activity will be in USB, and best reception is at night.
2300 to 2498 kHz: This is the 120-meter broadcasting band, mainly used by stations located in the tropics. However, the FCC has allowed WWCR in Nashville, Tennessee to broadcast here and others may follow.
2498 to 2850 kHz: More maritime stations are found here, as well as standard time and frequency stations WWV and WWVH on 2500 kHz.
2850 to 3150 kHz: This band is used mainly by aeronautical stations in USB. Several stations broadcasting aeronautical weather bulletins, and you can also hear traffic between airports and airplanes aloft.
3150 to 3200 kHz: This range is allocated to fixed stations, with most communications in RTTY.
3200 to 3400 kHz: This is a very interesting segment. This us the 90-meter broadcasting band, used mainly by stations in the tropics. Canadian standard time and frequency station CHU can be heard on 3330 kHz. Several fixed stations also use this range, including several associated with various agencies of the U.S. government. Best reception will be at night.
3400 to 3500 kHz: This range is used for aeronautical communications in USB.
3500 to 4000 kHz: This is the 80-meter ham radio band. The 3500 to 3750 kHz range is used for CW and RTTY communications, and the rest of the band is used for LSB voice. The 3900 to 4000 kHz range is used for broadcasting in Europe and Africa. Best reception is at night.
4000 to 4063 kHz: This is a fixed station band, mainly used by military forces for SSB traffic.
4063 to 4438 kHz: This is a band used for maritime communications in USB, with 4125 kHz being used as a calling frequency.
4438 to 4650 kHz: This range is mainly used for fixed and mobile stations in USB.
4750 to 4995 kHz: This is the 60-meter broadcasting band, used mainly by stations in the tropics. Best reception is in the evening and night hours during the fall and winter. In winter, stations to the east of you begin to fade in an hour or two before your local sunset, and stations to the west of you don’t start to fade out until an hour or so after your local sunrise.
4995 to 5005 kHz: This range is allocated internationally to standard time and frequency stations. In North America, you’ll mainly hear WWV and WWVH on 5000 kHz.
5005 to 5450 kHz: This range is a real jumble! Several broadcasting stations are found in the lower part of the segment, and fixed and mobile stations in SSB, RTTY, and CW are found throughout this band. Best reception is during the evening and night hours.
5450 to 5730 kHz: This is another band for aeronautical communications in USB.
5730 to 5950 kHz: Another jumble of different stations! For years, this band has been used by fixed stations of the U.S. government for communications in USB and RTTY. However, several broadcasters are also showing up here.
5950 to 6200 kHz: This is the 49-meter broadcasting band, and is loaded with signals from late afternoon to a couple of hours after your local sunrise.
6200 to 6525 kHz: This is a very busy band for maritime communication in USB and various FSK modes like AMTOR and FEC.
6525 to 6765 kHz: This is another busy band, this time for aeronautical communications in USB. Best reception is during the evening and night hours.
6765 to 7000 kHz: This segment is allocated to fixed stations, with signals in SSB, CW, FAX modes, and miscellaneous digital modes.
7000 to 7300 kHz: The 7000 to 7100 kHz range is allocated exclusively to ham radio worldwide, although an occasional broadcaster will show up here. The 7100 to 7300 kHz range is allocated exclusively to ham radio in North and South America, but is used for broadcasting in the rest of the world. Several station transmit programs intended for reception in North and South America in this range. As a result, interference is often very heavy here during the night and evening hours. Hams use CW and RTTY from 7000 to 7150 kHz, and mainly LSB from 7150 to 7300 kHz. Best reception is from the late afternoon to early morning, although some hams can usually be heard here around the clock.
7300 to 8195 kHz: This segment is mainly used by fixed stations, such as Canadian standard time and frequency station CHU on 7335 7850 kHz, although several broadcasters can be found in the lower reaches. Various FSK (RTTY) and digital modes are used.
8195 to 8815 kHz: This is a busy maritime band from the late afternoon until early morning, with most traffic in USB and FSK modes.
8815 to 9040 kHz: This is another aeronautical communications band, with traffic in USB. Several stations hear broadcast aeronautical weather reports.
9040 to 9500 kHz: This range is used mainly by fixed station in various FSK and digital modes, but it is also used by several international broadcasters.
9500 to 9900 kHz: This is the 31-meter international broadcasting band, and is packed with stations from around the world. Best reception is usually from mid-afternoon to around mid-morning, although some stations can be heard here throughout the day, especially in winter.
9900 to 9995 kHz: Several international broadcasters use this range along with fixed stations using FSK modes.
9995 to 10005 kHz: This is set aside for standard time and frequency stations, like WWV and WWVH on 10000 kHz.
10005 to 10100 kHz: This range is used for aeronautical communications.
10100 to 10150 kHz: This is the 30-meter ham radio band. Because it is so narrow, operation here is restricted to CW and RTTY.
10150 to 11175 kHz: This segment is used by fixed stations. In addition to various FSK and digital modes, you may hear several international broadcast stations being relayed in SSB. These "feeder" stations are used to send programming to relay sites not served by satellite downlinks.
11175 to 11400 kHz: This range is used for aeronautical communications in USB.
11400 to 11650 kHz: This segment is mainly used by fixed stations in FSK and digital modes, but some international broadcasters also operate here.
11650 to 11975 kHz: This is the 25-meter international broadcasting band. You can usually hear several stations here no matter what time of day you listen.
11975 to 12330 kHz: This band is primarily used by fixed stations in FSK and digital modes, although several international broadcasters are found in the lower area.
12330 to 13200 kHz: This is a busy maritime communications band during the day and evening hours, with traffic in USB and various FSK modes.
13200 to 13360 kHz: Aeronautical communications in USB are heard here during the day and evening.
13360 to 13600 kHz: This range is used by fixed stations, mainly in FSK and digital modes.
13600 to 13800 kHz: This is the 22-meter international broadcasting band, with best reception generally during the daytime and early evening.
13800 to 14000 kHz: This is used by fixed stations, with most communications in FSK modes.
14000 to 14350 kHz: This is the 20-meter ham radio band. The lowest 100 kHz is reserved for CW and RTTY use, with USB popular in the rest of the band (although U.S. hams cannot transmit in SSB below 14150 kHz). Best reception is during the daytime and early evening.
14350 to 14990 kHz: This segment is used by fixed stations, primarily in FSK and digital modes. Canadian standard time station CHU is also found here, on 14670 kHz.
14990 to 15010 kHz: This sliver is reserved for standard time and frequency stations, with the best heard being WWV and WWVH on 15000 kHz.
15010 to 15100 kHz: This range is for aeronautical communications in USB, although a few international broadcasters do show up here.
15100 to 15600 kHz: This is the 19-meter international broadcasting band, and it is usually packed with signals during the daytime and early evening.
15600 to 16460 kHz: This band is used by fixed stations in USB, FSK modes, and digital modes.
16460 to 17360 kHz: This range is shared between maritime and fixed stations using USB, FSK modes, and digital modes. Best reception here is generally during the daytime.
17360 to 17550 kHz: The range is shared by aeronautical and fixed stations using USB, FSK modes, and digital modes.
17550 to 17900 kHz: This is the 16-meter international broadcasting band, and best reception is usually during the daylight hours.
17900 to 18030 kHz: This band is used for aeronautical communications in USB.
18030 to 18068 kHz: This range is used by fixed stations, mainly in FSK and digital modes.
18068 to 18168 kHz: This is the 17-meter ham radio band, where CW, RTTY, and USB are used.
18168 to 19990 kHz: This large band is used by fixed stations, with a few maritime stations also found here. Most traffic is in FSK and digital modes. An interesting frequency is 19954 kHz, used for decades as a beacon frequency by Soviet/Russian manned spacecraft. Reception in this range will usually be limited to daylight hours.
19990 to 20010 kHz: This segment is reserved for standard time and frequency stations, like WWV on 20000 kHz. Reception here is usually possible only in daytime.
20010 to 21000 kHz: This range is mainly used by fixed stations and a few aeronautical stations. Most traffic is in FSK and digital modes as well as USB.
21000 to 21450 kHz: This is the 15-meter ham radio band. CW and RTTY is mainly found in the first 200 kHz, and USB is used in the rest of the band. Best reception here is in the daytime hours.
21450 to 21850 kHz: This is the 13-meter international broadcasting band, with best reception during the daytime.
21850 to 22000 kHz: This band is shared by fixed and aeronautical stations in FSK and digital modes as well as USB.
22000 to 22855 kHz: This range is reserved for maritime communications in USB and FSK modes. Best reception is in daytime during years of high sunspot activity.
22855 to 23200 kHz: This band is used by fixed stations, mainly in FSK and digital modes.
23200 to 23350 kHz: Aeronautical communications in USB are found here.
23350 to 24890 kHz: This segment is used by fixed stations in FSK and digital modes.
24890 to 24990 kHz: This is the 12-meter ham radio band, used for CW, FSK, and USB work. Reception is usually limited to the daytime during years of high sunspot activity.
24990 to 25010 kHz: This range is for standard time and frequency stations, although none are currently operating here.
25010 to 25550 kHz: This band is used by fixed, mobile, and maritime stations, many of them low powered units in trucks, taxicabs, small boats, etc. USB and AM are mainly used, along with FM having 5 kHz deviation. Best reception is during daytime in years of high sunspot activity or during a sporadic-E propagation opening.
25550 to 25670 kHz: This region is reserved for radio astronomy and is usually free of stations.
25670 to 26100 kHz: This is the 11-meter international broadcasting band. However, only Radio France International has any broadcasts scheduled here at this time.. Reception is usually possible only in daytime during years of high sunspot activity.
26100 to 28000 kHz: This band is used by fixed, mobile, and maritime stations, many of them low powered units in trucks, taxicabs, small boats, etc. USB and AM are mainly used, along with FM having 5 kHz deviation. The citizens band (CB) is found from 26965 to 27405 kHz. Best reception is during daytime in years of high sunspot activity or during a sporadic-E propagation opening.
28000 to 29700 kHz: This is the 10-meter ham radio band. Most activity is in USB from 28300 to 28600 kHz, with FM used on 29600 kHz. Best reception is during daytime in years of high sunspot activity or during a sporadic-E propagation opening.
29700 to 30000 kHz: This range is used by low powered fixed and mobile stations, mainly using FM with 5 kHz deviation.
0535 | 1705 AM Broadcast Standard North America AM
1705 | 1800 Fixed Service Land/Mobile/Marine
1800 | 2000 Amateur 160 Meters
2000 | 2107 Maritime Mobile
2107 | 2170 Fixed Service Land/Mobile/Marine
2170 | 2194 Land Mobile Service
2194 | 2300 Fixed Service
2300 | 2495 Shortwave Broadcast 120 Meters
2495 | 2505 Time Standard
2505 | 2850 Fixed Service Land/Mobile/Marine
2850 | 3155 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
3155 | 3200 Fixed Service
3200 | 3400 Shortwave Broadcast 90 Meters
3400 | 3500 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
3500 | 4000 Amateur 80/75 Meters
3900 | 4000 Shortwave Broadcast 75 Meters, Not in Region 2
4000 | 4000 Time Standard
4000 | 4063 Fixed Service
4063 | 4438 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
4438 | 4650 Fixed Service
4650 | 4750 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
4750 | 5060 Shortwave Broadcast 60 Meters
5005 | 5450 Fixed Service
5450 | 5730 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
5730 | 5950 Fixed Service
5950 | 6200 Shortwave Broadcast 49 Meters
6200 | 6525 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
6525 | 6765 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
6765 | 7000 Fixed Service
7000 | 7300 Amateur 40 Meters
7100 | 7300 Shortwave Broadcast 41 Meters, Not in Region 2
7300 | 8195 Fixed Service
8195 | 8815 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
8815 | 9040 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
9040 | 9500 Fixed Service
9500 | 9900 Shortwave Broadcast 31 Meters
9775 | 9995 Fixed Service
10005 | 10100 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
10100 | 10150 Amateur 30 Meters CW/Data Only
10100 | 11175 Fixed Service
11175 | 11400 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
11400 | 11650 Fixed Service
11650 | 12050 Shortwave Broadcast 25 Meters
12050 | 12330 Fixed Service
12330 | 13200 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
13200 | 13360 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
13360 | 13600 Fixed Service
13600 | 13800 Shortwave Broadcast New WARC Allocation
13800 | 14000 Fixed Service
14000 | 14350 Amateur 20 Meters
14350 | 14995 Fixed Service
15010 | 15100 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
15100 | 15600 Shortwave Broadcast 19 Meters
15600 | 16460 Fixed Service
16460 | 17360 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
17360 | 17550 Fixed Service
17550 | 17900 Shortwave Broadcast 16 Meters
17900 | 18030 Aeronautical Mobile Transoceanic Flights
18030 | 18780 Fixed Service
18068 | 18168 Amateur 17 Meters
18780 | 18900 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
18900 | 19680 Fixed Service
19680 | 19800 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
19800 | 21000 Fixed Service
21000 | 21450 Amateur 15 Meters
21450 | 21850 Shortwave Broadcast 13 Meters
21850 | 22000 Aeronautical Mobile
22000 | 22720 Maritime Mobile Ship/Shore
22720 | 23200 Fixed Service
23200 | 23350 Aeronautical Mobile
23350 | 24990 Fixed Service
24890 | 24990 Amateur 12 Meters Shared with FixedService
25010 | 25330 Petroleum Industry
25330 | 25600 Government Frequency
25600 | 26100 Shortwave Broadcast 1 1 Meters
26100 | 26480 Land Mobile Service
26480 | 26950 Government
26950 | 26960 International Fixed Service
26960 | 27410 Citizen’s Band Channels start at 26965 kHz
27410 | 27540 Land Mobile Service
27540 | 28000 Government
28000 | 29700 Amateur 10 Meters
29700 | 29800 Forestry Service
29800 | 29890 Fixed Service
29890 | 29910 Government
29910 | 30000 Fixed Service
K4ZAD’s Shortwave Voice Utility Sampler
2182 Marine Emergency Calling Channel
2598 Canadian CG Marine Information Broadcasts
2670 USCG Marine Information Broadcasts
3413 Aero Weather | Shannon Ireland
3485 Aero WX | New York, NY and Gander, Newfoundland
4065 Inland River Towboats | WCM | Cincinnati
4125 Marine Ship Calling
4149 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 4B
4372 US Navy
4381 Great Lakes Ore Boats | WLC | Rogers City, MI | Ships on 4089
4582 Civil Air Patrol | Emergency Channel
4722 RAF Aero Weather | Continuous
4725 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
4742 RAF | Architect
5015 US Army Corps of Engineers | Net at 8:00 AM ET, M-F
5211 Federal Emergency Management Agency | Primary Night Channel
5505 Aero Weather | Shannon Ireland | Continuous
5598 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Gander, Shanwick
5616 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | Gander, Shanwick
5680 Search & Rescue Channel | Worldwide
5692 US Coast Guard | Chopper Ops.
5696 US Coast Guard | Air Ops.
5841 US Anti-Drug Agents
6215 Marine Ship Calling / Utility Channel (Ch. 606)
6230 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 6C
6510 River Towboats | WCM | Cincinnati
6577 Air Traffic Control | Caribbean | NY
6604 Aero WX | New York, NY and Gander, Newfoundland
6628 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Santa Maria
6676 Aero WX | Sydney, Singapore, Bangkok, Bombay
6679 Aero WX | Honolulu, Tokyo, Auckland, Hong Kong
6697 US Navy
6720 US Navy
6738 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
6753 Canadian Military WX | Edmonton, Trenton, St. Johns
6812 USAF | A prime frequency for Air Force One
7527 US Anti-Drug Agents
7535 US Navy Shanwick
7635 CAP | Nationwide Freq (Command Net Weekdays at 1600 UTC)
8125 FAA | Eastern Net (Wednesdays at 10:45 AM ET)
8176 Sydney, Australia. Marine Radio | VIS | (early mornings)
8213 River Towboats | WCM | Cincinnati
8255 Marine Ship Calling (Ch. 821)
8297 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 8B
8794 Great Lakes Ore Boats | WLC | Rogers City, MI | Ships on 8270
8825 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Gander, Shanwick
8828 Aero WX | Honolulu, Tokyo, Auckland, Hong Kong
8846 Air Traffic Control | Caribbean | NY
8864 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | Gander, Shanwick
8867 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | Honolulu, Auckland, Sydney, Nandi
8903 Air Traffic Control | Pacific & Africa
8906 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Santa Maria
8912 US Anti-Drug Agents
8957 Aero Weather | Shannon Ireland | Continuous
8967 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
8980 US Coast Guard | Chopper Ops.
8984 US Coast Guard | Air Ops.
8993 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
9023 Canadian Military & USAF NORAD
9032 RAF | Architect
10051 Aero WX | New York, NY and Gander, Newfoundland
10493 Federal Emergency Management Agency | Primary Day Channel
10780 USAF | NASA Support | Cape Radio | Primary Day Channel
11176 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
11191 US Navy | Air Operations | Hershey at Key West, FL
11195 US Coast Guard | Air Ops.
11198 US Coast Guard | Chopper Ops.
11200 RAF Aero Weather | Continuous
11205 US Navy
11233 Canadian Military
11234 RAF | Architect
11255 US Navy
11267 US Navy
11279 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Gander, Shanwick
11282 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | San Francisco, Honolulu
11309 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Santa Maria
11384 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | Honolulu, Tokyo, Hong Kong
11387 Aero WX | Sydney, Singapore, Bangkok, Bombay
11396 Air Traffic Control | Caribbean | NY
11494 US Anti-Drug Agents | Shore on 6516
12290 Marine Ship Calling Ch. (Ch. 1221) | Shore Stations on 13137
12359 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 12C (Skeds at 14:30 | 15:00 ET)
13201 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
13257 Canadian Military
13261 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | Honolulu, Auckland, Sydney, Nandi
13264 Aero Weather | Shannon Ireland | Continuops
13270 Aero WX | New York, NY and Gander, Newfoundiand
13282 Aero WX | Honolulu, Tokyo, Auckland, Hono Kong
13288 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | San Francisco, Honolulu
13297 Air Traffic Control | Caribbean | NY
13300 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | Honolulu, Tokyo, Hong Kong
13306 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Gander,
13312 Anti-Drug Agents and FAA and Commercial Flight Tests
13330 Air | Long Distance Operational Control | NY, Houston
13354 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | San Francisco, Honolulu
13457 FAA | Western Net (Wednesdays at 10:30 AM MT)
(Skeds at 13:00 | 14:00 ET)
15015 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
15867 US Anti-Drug Agents | Shore Stations on 8779
16420 Marine Ship Calling Channel (Ch. 1621) | Shore Stations on 17302
16534 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 16C
17904 Air Traffic Control | Pacific | Honolulu, Tokyo, Hong Kong
17946 Air Traffic Control | North Atlantic | NY, Gander, Shanwick
17975 US Air Force | Global High Frequency System
18009 US Navy
22060 Marine Ship Calling Channel (Ch 2221) | Shore Stations on 22756
22171 Marine Simplex Utility Channel 22E
23287 US Navy
|FREQ||Time||Station||Country||Days||Xmtr Loc||Power (kW)|
|2310.00||0830-2130||ABC-Radio Australia||Australia||1234567||Alice Springs||50|
|2325.00||0830-2130||ABC-Radio Australia||Australia||1234567||Tennant Greek||50|
|3255.00||1600-2200||BBC Worldservice||South Africa||1234567||Meyerton||100|
|3915.00||2100-2359||BBC Worldservice||Singapore||1234567||Kranji (Merlin)||100|
|3955.00||2000-2130||Korean Broadcasting System||United Kingdom||1234567||Skelton||250|
|5110.00||0000-2359||Allan H. Weiner||United States||1234567||Monticello, ME||50|
|5875.00||2100-2200||BBC Worldservice||Thailand||1234567||Nakhon Sawan||250|
|5960.00||2000-2200||China Radio International||Albania||1234567||Cerrik||150|
|6005.00||2100-2200||BBC Worldservice||Seychelles||1234567||Mahe, Seychelles||250|
|6080.00||2030-2200||VOA - Voice of America||Sao Tome and Principe||1234567||Sao Tome||100|
|6190.00||1600-2200||BBC Worldservice||South Africa||1234567||Meyerton||100|
|6195.00||2100-2200||BBC Worldservice||Thailand||1234567||Nakhon Sawan||250|
|7205.00||2030-2130||Turkish Radio-TV Corp||Turkey||1234567||Emirler||500|
|7205.00||2100-2200||China Radio International||China||1234567||Xian||500|
|7285.00||2000-2200||China Radio International||Albania||1234567||Cerrik||150|
|7295.00||0000-2359||Radio Television Malaysia||Malaysia||1234567||Kajang||100|
|7315.00||2000-2200||LeSea Broadcasting Corporation||United States||1234567||Furman, SC||250|
|7325.00||2100-2200||China Radio International||China||1234567||Beijing||500|
|7415.00||1400-2200||Allan H. Weiner||United States||1234567||Monticello, ME||50|
|7415.00||2100-2200||China Radio International||China||1234567||Kashi||500|
|7425.00||2100-2200||Family Stations, Inc.||Germany||1234567||Wertachtal||500|
|7465.00||2100-0100||WNQM, Inc.||United States||1234567||Nashville, TN||100|
|7555.00||2030-2359||VOA - Voice of America||Kuwait||1234567||Kuwait||250|
|9330.00||1200-0600||Allan H. Weiner||United States||1234567||Monticello, ME||50|
|9330.00||2100-2200||Syria Radio & Television Corporation||Syria||1234567||Adra||500|
|9350.00||2100-2359||WNQM, Inc.||United States||1234567||Nashville, TN||100|
|9410.00||2100-2200||BBC Worldservice||Seychelles||1234567||Mahe, Seychelles||250|
|9570.00||1900-2300||Radio Exterior de Espana||Spain||7||Noblejas||250|
|9600.00||2100-2200||China Radio International||China||1234567||Kashi||500|
|9610.00||1900-2200||Family Stations, Inc.||Germany||1234567||Wertachtal||500|
|9915.00||2100-2300||BBC Worldservice||United Kingdom||1234567||Ascension||250|
|9980.00||1200-0200||WNQM, Inc.||United States||1234567||Nashville, TN||100|
|11640.00||2100-2130||China Radio International||Mali||1234567||Bamako||100|
|11725.00||1845-2200||Radio New Zealand||New Zealand||1234567||Rangitaiki||50|
|11775.00||1000-2200||Caribbean Beacon||United Kingdom||1234567||Anguilla||100|
|11955.00||2100-2130||Adventist World Radio||Austria||1234567||Moosbrunn||300|
|12060.00||2100-2200||Family Stations, Inc.||United Kingdom||1234567||Ascension||250|
|12085.00||2100-2200||Syria Radio & Television Corporation||Syria||1234567||Adra||500|
|12095.00||2100-2300||BBC Worldservice||United Kingdom||1234567||Ascension||250|
|13610.00||2100-2200||Syria Radio & Television Corporation||Syria||1234567||Adra||500|
|13630.00||2100-2130||China Radio International||Mali||1234567||Bamako||100|
|13660.00||2100-2200||LeSea Broadcasting Corporation||United States||1||Furman, SC||250|
|13660.00||2100-2200||LeSea Broadcasting Corporation||United States||234567||Furman, SC||250|
|13845.00||1200-2359||WNQM, Inc.||United States||1234567||Nashville, TN||100|
|15140.00||1400-2200||Radio Sultanate of Oman||Oman||1234567||Thumrayt||100|
|15580.00||2100-2200||VOA - Voice of America||Botswana||1234567||Moepeng Hill||100|
|15590.00||1400-0100||WRNO Worldwide, Inc.||United States||1234567||New Orleans, LA||50|
|15610.00||2000-2200||Eternal Word Television Network, Inc.||United States||1234567||Vandiver, AL||250|
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