hard scanner to program


ja moran <analon1@...>
 

I still have an AOR-1000 
though I could have used a software tool, I programmed by hand manually entering and storing each of the 1,000 frequencies  prograamming the trunked systems was interesting, had to load either 5 or 10 frequencies for each group then lock out the data channel which in some systems changed from time to time...

the analog stuff was easier...   Now the trunked and shared systems are bigger and yo have APCO and type I and type II Motorola, EDACS and other types...

JOHN

technology is nice when it works! ---         Engineers SOLVE PROBLEMS..Unix: Solaris AIX  HP-HPUx Linux  Analon/FREGGS FARMS grapes, eggs,birds  602-909-5280


On Friday, April 17, 2020, 2:17:32 PM MST, rudy m <rlmoya76@...> wrote:


Yeah my friends people on here make it hard to program these things it’s really not this group I’m not too impressed with because they’ve always been to tighten that are closed minded to help people that’s how I feel but I might be wrong they got some good people on here also over the years

On Fri, Apr 17, 2020 at 3:52 PM wgb424896 via groups.io <424-896wgb=verizon.net@groups.io> wrote:

I agree with Rudy M, I used to use an ARC programing tool for the scanner.  Now I just use the ZIP Code/range/ and type of service since I only listen at home to local first responders.  On a trip I use the Zip Code to listen to the first responders wherever I am.  Wally G


Mark Lassman
 

I don’t remember the AOR-1000 as handling trunking. I had one for a while, couldn’t figure out how to program it, so I ended up giving it away.

When I was living in a different city, which had trunked radio for its Fire, my scanner at the time was a straight analog scanner (BC3000XLT). That system would change its control channel each day. It was a real pain to listen to.

On Apr 17, 2020, at 2:35 PM, ja moran via groups.io <analon1@...> wrote:

I still have an AOR-1000 
though I could have used a software tool, I programmed by hand manually entering and storing each of the 1,000 frequencies  prograamming the trunked systems was interesting, had to load either 5 or 10 frequencies for each group then lock out the data channel which in some systems changed from time to time...

the analog stuff was easier...   Now the trunked and shared systems are bigger and yo have APCO and type I and type II Motorola, EDACS and other types...

JOHN

technology is nice when it works! ---         Engineers SOLVE PROBLEMS..Unix: Solaris AIX  HP-HPUx Linux  Analon/FREGGS FARMS grapes, eggs,birds  602-909-5280


On Friday, April 17, 2020, 2:17:32 PM MST, rudy m <rlmoya76@...> wrote:


Yeah my friends people on here make it hard to program these things it’s really not this group I’m not too impressed with because they’ve always been to tighten that are closed minded to help people that’s how I feel but I might be wrong they got some good people on here also over the years

On Fri, Apr 17, 2020 at 3:52 PM wgb424896 via groups.io <424-896wgb=verizon.net@groups.io> wrote:

I agree with Rudy M, I used to use an ARC programing tool for the scanner.  Now I just use the ZIP Code/range/ and type of service since I only listen at home to local first responders.  On a trip I use the Zip Code to listen to the first responders wherever I am.  Wally G





Joe M.
 

No AOR has has trunking, but you could scan trunked systems conventionally to hear them. As was mentioned, you had to lock out the control channel.

There is a current scanner company that does this automatically these days with DMR and NXDN (scan trunked systems conventionally and auto-ignore the control channels).

It's actually not a bad scheme, but cannot compare to true trunking.

The PRO-92 did something similar in the early 90s.

Joe M.

On 4/17/2020 11:19 PM, Mark Lassman via groups.io wrote:
I don’t remember the AOR-1000 as handling trunking. I had one for a
while, couldn’t figure out how to program it, so I ended up giving it away.

When I was living in a different city, which had trunked radio for its
Fire, my scanner at the time was a straight analog scanner (BC3000XLT).
That system would change its control channel each day. It was a real
pain to listen to.

On Apr 17, 2020, at 2:35 PM, ja moran via groups.io <http://groups.io>
<analon1=yahoo.com@groups.io <mailto:analon1=yahoo.com@groups.io>> wrote:

I still have an AOR-1000
though I could have used a software tool, I programmed by hand
manually entering and storing each of the 1,000 frequencies
prograamming the trunked systems was interesting, had to load either 5
or 10 frequencies for each group then lock out the data channel which
in some systems changed from time to time...

the analog stuff was easier... Now the trunked and shared systems
are bigger and yo have APCO and type I and type II Motorola, EDACS and
other types...

JOHN

technology is nice when it works! --- Engineers SOLVE
PROBLEMS..Unix: Solaris AIX HP-HPUx Linux Analon/*FREGGS FARM*S
grapes, eggs,birds 602-909-5280


On Friday, April 17, 2020, 2:17:32 PM MST, rudy m <rlmoya76@gmail.com
<mailto:rlmoya76@gmail.com>> wrote:


Yeah my friends people on here make it hard to program these things
it’s really not this group I’m not too impressed with because they’ve
always been to tighten that are closed minded to help people that’s
how I feel but I might be wrong they got some good people on here also
over the years

On Fri, Apr 17, 2020 at 3:52 PM wgb424896 via groups.io
<http://groups.io/> <424-896wgb=verizon.net@groups.io
<mailto:verizon.net@groups.io>> wrote:

I agree with Rudy M, I used to use an ARC programing tool for the
scanner. Now I just use the ZIP Code/range/ and type of service
since I only listen at home to local first responders. On a trip
I use the Zip Code to listen to the first responders wherever I
am. Wally G____



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