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In Reply to: RE: Reception posted by Awe-d-o-file on June 07, 2016 at 13:38:55
Thanks for both replies I will call the station today and let you know if anyone is interested? And also you are right they are having fund drives at a high rate lately but I am still stuck on something not in my gear but something going on elsewhere hey I will learn something for sure. I started out in radio a long time ago and then it blew up into everything analogue. Tubes were my taste but I have so many vintage tube tuners and SS also but it is how I got stated. Man do I love music the whole process. I better stop like the song goes " Don't start me to talkin" great song.
I do appreciate us sticking together passing on our experience ok I will shut up.
I had friends that did shows on WPFW and WMUC and spent time on both boards. A lot at MUC, boy we had fun.
Here is a link to an older article on Pacifica. The financial stuff has been going on a long time. Ive heard programs discussing infighting between factions at WPFW on WPFW. I will be interested in hearing your result when calling WPFW. In modern corporate radio fewer and fewer stations have a full time engineer. I doubt PFW ever did. I have ham radio buddies that do part time work for a few stations.
Kindablue, find out who is the engineer responsible for maintaining WPFW's transmission tower. There are usually several stations sharing that broadcasting site. So if WPFW's phone receptionist doesn't know, ask one of the other stations. ... KPFA lost nearly 50% of their pledgers after May '03. Nevada City's KNCO moved from 94.3 Mhz to 94.1 Mhz. Which effectively blanketed KPFA's former 59 kw flame thrower signal from Berkeley throughout NorCali. Even though only 660 watts, KNCO's propogation was helped by its' transmitter's Banner Mountain elevation. By all accounts, those former donations were never replaced. ... It also didn't help Pacifica's coffers when they spent $250,000 to help Radio For Peace International relocate from Costa Rica to Oregon. RFPI was a shortwave broadcaster started in the late 80s (methinketh) by Jim Latham, who was from Oregon. Studios were located on University For Peace campus in San Jose, Costa Rica. "Predominately social-conscience and counterculture programming", as Passport To World Band Radio described. UPaz booted RFPI off campus in '03, & Latham returned to Oregon. Where he apparently convinced Pacifica he could successfully relocate RFPI. Unfortunately, international broadcasters were abandoning shortwave for internet streaming. RFPI has yet to return to international airwaves. ... 73s para Sactown
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