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Apollo 11 "real-time" NASA audio feed

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  • Albert LaFrance
    The full audio from mission control, synchronized with the days and times: http://www.nasa.gov/externalflash/apollo11_radio/index.html Albert LaFrance
    Message 1 of 8 , Jul 19, 2009
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      The full audio from mission control, synchronized with the days and times:
      http://www.nasa.gov/externalflash/apollo11_radio/index.html

      Albert LaFrance






      [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
    • David
      I m having better luck with the site. One thing I noticed was during quiet periods [of which there are many...] sometimes you can
      Message 2 of 8 , Jul 20, 2009
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        I'm having better luck with the <http://wechoosethemoon.org> site.

        One thing I noticed was during quiet periods [of which there are many...]
        sometimes you can the faint melody of MF tones in the background crosstalk.
      • Jim Browne
        SomaFM is streaming it with ambient electronic music mixed into the background if you re into that sort of thing. Most of it s been pretty good, its not
        Message 3 of 8 , Jul 20, 2009
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          SomaFM is streaming it with ambient electronic music mixed into the
          background if you're into that sort of thing. Most of it's been pretty
          good, its not overbearing.

          www.somafm.com

          On Mon, Jul 20, 2009 at 9:15 AM, David <wb8foz@...> wrote:

          >
          >
          > I'm having better luck with the <http://wechoosethemoon.org> site.
          >
          > One thing I noticed was during quiet periods [of which there are many...]
          > sometimes you can the faint melody of MF tones in the background crosstalk.
          >
          >
          >



          --
          Jim Browne


          [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
        • Ray_Vaughan_99
          I m glad I m not the only one enjoying cross talk ;) In another mailing list I explained it and why we rarely hear it today. It really does bring back
          Message 4 of 8 , Jul 20, 2009
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            I'm glad I'm not the only one enjoying cross talk ;) In another mailing list I explained it and why we rarely hear it today. It really does bring back memories. Sort of like that Pink Floyd song (Young Lust?) that has the operator trying to place a call from the US to the UK. I always crank it up for that part of the song. Gotta love inband signaling.

            Would I be right in assuming that the audio from the downlink stations around the world would be coming back to Huston over regular analog undersea cables back then? I know there were some satellites back then but I don't think they geostationary, right?

            Ray

            --- In coldwarcomms@yahoogroups.com, David <wb8foz@...> wrote:
            >
            > I'm having better luck with the <http://wechoosethemoon.org> site.
            >
            > One thing I noticed was during quiet periods [of which there are many...]
            > sometimes you can the faint melody of MF tones in the background crosstalk.
            >
          • Mike Cowen
            I m curious to know exactly what data was transmitted by that inband signalling? I remember hearing this more in the past, and never knew what it represented.
            Message 5 of 8 , Jul 20, 2009
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              I'm curious to know exactly what data was transmitted by that inband
              signalling? I remember hearing this more in the past, and never knew
              what it represented. I assume we don't hear it now due to digital carriers.

              Thanks,
              Mike

              At 05:32 PM 7/20/2009, you wrote:
              >
              >
              >I'm glad I'm not the only one enjoying cross talk ;) In another
              >mailing list I explained it and why we rarely hear it today. It
              >really does bring back memories. Sort of like that Pink Floyd song
              >(Young Lust?) that has the operator trying to place a call from the
              >US to the UK. I always crank it up for that part of the song. Gotta
              >love inband signaling.
              >
              >Would I be right in assuming that the audio from the downlink
              >stations around the world would be coming back to Huston over
              >regular analog undersea cables back then? I know there were some
              >satellites back then but I don't think they geostationary, right?
              >
              >Ray
              >
              >--- In
              ><mailto:coldwarcomms%40yahoogroups.com>coldwarcomms@yahoogroups.com,
              >David <wb8foz@...> wrote:
              > >
              > > I'm having better luck with the
              > <<http://wechoosethemoon.org>http://wechoosethemoon.org> site.
              > >
              > > One thing I noticed was during quiet periods [of which there are many...]
              > > sometimes you can the faint melody of MF tones in the background crosstalk.
              > >
              >
              >

              ---------------------------------------------------------------
              Mike Cowen Practice random acts of kindness
              and selfless acts of beauty.
              mcowen@... -Anonymous



              [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
            • Pj
              Been having fun with the SWR on 11.175/8992 etc, and something that I haven t been able to find (not that I would really expect too much) but with the EAM
              Message 6 of 8 , Oct 1, 2009
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                Been having fun with the SWR on 11.175/8992 etc, and something that I haven't been able to find (not that I would really expect too much) but with the EAM codes...does anyone know (and we can speculate) how they are "structured"? Are codes dynamic, or do they typically represent "canned" messages or both? Any insight that won't blow anyones security clearence or what might be public domain?

                Just curious.
              • Book Warrior
                A significant portion of the headers that appear on intelligence EGRAMS (Electronic teleGRAM reports) are automatically generated by the authoring and
                Message 7 of 8 , Oct 1, 2009
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                  A significant portion of the headers that appear on intelligence EGRAMS (Electronic teleGRAM reports) are automatically generated by the authoring and dissemination software / systems.  They mean something in terms of priority, classification, timestamp and dissemination but can't recall specifics.  I assume EAMs are similar.

                  --- On Thu, 10/1/09, Pj <packy41@...> wrote:


                  From: Pj <packy41@...>
                  Subject: [coldwarcomms] EAM's past and present
                  To: coldwarcomms@yahoogroups.com
                  Date: Thursday, October 1, 2009, 5:43 PM


                   



                  Been having fun with the SWR on 11.175/8992 etc, and something that I haven't been able to find (not that I would really expect too much) but with the EAM codes...does anyone know (and we can speculate) how they are "structured" ? Are codes dynamic, or do they typically represent "canned" messages or both? Any insight that won't blow anyones security clearence or what might be public domain?

                  Just curious.
















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                  [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
                • grayghost1969
                  see http://www.monitoringtimes.com/html/eam.html 73 walt
                  Message 8 of 8 , Oct 2, 2009
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