- published: 16 Oct 2015
- views: 247969
This has got to be an engineer’s worst nightmare; Cruising along at 79 M.P.H. you notice a wide load not clearing the crossing directly ahead of you. Thankfully the “load” cleared the crossing, and a quick thinking engineer put the train in emergency in an attempt to stop. The semi driver never saw the train coming, and claimed that the crossing activated as he started to cross. Again thankfully, only one person was transported to a local hospital to be checked out, and two others signed medical releases at the scene. Had the situation been seconds earlier, this crash would have been deadly. Listen in to the radio communication between the engineer and crew, along with the dispatcher, captured from the Northern Illinois Railroad radio feed. (Link below) Photos of the crash site were taken ...
There are many different modes to use within the hobby of ham radio. I've always preferred digital voice over analog due to the amount of static in an FM signal as you got farther from the source. After testing every other digital mode available at that time, my friends and I adopted NXDN 6.25 for our primary voice repeater needs. We have 2 UHF 440mHz repeaters, with more to come online in the future. We are halfway finished linking our current repeaters together. This video highlights some of our on-air time and gives some examples and information about how we use the mode.
Tar Heel Sports Network radio broadcast of the 2005 NCAA men's basketball championship game between the UNC Tar Heels and Illinois Fighting Illini. Broadcast includes pre-game coverage, the game itself, and brief interviews with Coach Williams and the players after the game. Game played on 4/5/2005 at the Edward Jones Dome in St. Louis, MO. I do not claim ownership of this broadcast.
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My ride into work after the roads were back open in lake county after the blizzard in northern illinois antioch illinois.
how cool. the actual game film merged to the actual radio call. for more see www.footballvideos.com
The final 2 minutes of the classic Illinois-Louisville game, as called by Brian Barnhart and Stephen Bardo on the Fighting Illini Radio Network. All credit and rights to CBS, the NCAA and the Fighting Illini Radio Network.
Lux Radio Theatre, sometimes spelled Lux Radio Theater, a long-run classic radio anthology series, was broadcast on the NBC Blue Network (1934–35) (owned by the National Broadcasting Company, later predecessor of American Broadcasting Company [ABC] in 1943 /1945); CBS Radio network (Columbia Broadcasting System) (1935-54), and NBC Radio (1954–55). Initially, the series adapted Broadway plays during its first two seasons before it began adapting films. These hour-long radio programs were performed live before studio audiences. The series became the most popular dramatic anthology series on radio, broadcast for more than 20 years and continued on television as the Lux Video Theatre through most of the 1950s. The primary sponsor of the show was Unilever through its Lux Soap brand. Broadcasti...
Cathi Banks, Vice President of Legacy Travel is featured on the radio throughout the United States. In this interview in Champaign, Illinois she is asked about whether airline passengers should be allowed to make voice calls during commercial flights. Legacy Travel: http://www.legacytravel.com http://www.facebook.com/legacytravel Legacy Travel opened in April of 1989. Located in Plano, Texas it has been making vacation dreams come true ever since. Early in their journey they did corporate travel but quickly found that they loved doing vacations more than anything.