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Yaesu ft230R. I haven't used it for awhile and can't find manual. Can't figure out how to enter the frequency for the tone sqelch. For instance, how to enter the 110.9 tone frequency. Bob WB6LND

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You have to ADD a PL Tone board. There should be a front panel switch that says TS that is the on/off power to the connector. There is a connector inside for +12VDC, switched ground and Encoder input. Look online for the schematic, or contact CommSpecialists for the sheet that lists the colors of the wires on the connector and where you connect them when you add a CTCSS Tone board.73's

Posted on Mar 27, 2009

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Posted on Jan 08, 2009

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1 Answer

HOW DO I PUT A NEW FREQUENCY IN MANUALLY?


http://www.scribd.com/doc/29302430/Yaesu-FT-415-User-Manual#scribd

Mar 04, 2015 | Dantona Yaesu FT415 / FT76 Two Way Radio...

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Hi, why doesnt my Yaesu Ft270R show the frequency? Adding a picture.


That handheld have two ways of display show, alfanumeric and Frequency numbers.
Just change the mode.
See the owners manual.
You can get it here at this link: Print them

http://www.drele.com/media/wysiwyg/magenthemes/catalog_pdfs/Yaesu/FT-270m.pdf

Dec 06, 2014 | Radio Communications

1 Answer

How do I program a yaesu ft-270?


I will be working from the online version of the manual located here. It may or may not be the same as your printed manual included with the radio - so you might want to download this copy.

First, let's set the radio to automatically set up repeater input shift based on the published receive frequency. By default, the 270R will transmit 600Hz up or down as determined by the band plan. This feature is called ARS and can be disabled if desired. If it does not display a frequency 600Hz up or down from the receive frequency while transmitting, is has been disabled. Let's re-enable it by performing steps #1 thru #5 on page 19 of the manual. Once completed, the 270R will automatically shift the transmit frequency (to match the repeater input frequency) as shown in the top half of the "ARS-Repeater Subbands" graphic at the bottom of page 19. The bottom half shows the export version of the shifts and does not apply to USA versions. If you have "odd splits" (repeaters that have input frequencies that are non-standard ie: other than 600Hz; or shift up instead of down and vise-versa) you'll need to manually change these later as described in VHO Split Mode on page 21. Any repeater operating on 147.000Mhz may have a shift either UP or DOWN. As you can see in the graphic, 147.000 is between the (-) and (+) shift so it could be either direction. Double check to make sure the radio matches the shift that the particular 147.000Mhz repeater you wish to access requires.

Next, create a list of repeaters that you wish to save in memory (you can check online databases to obtain the most recent information). This list should include Name, Receive Frequency, any non-standard direction or value Shift (called "odd splits), Tone Type and Tone. The name should be 6 or less alpha-numerics in length and be something that helps you identify it . This could be the name of the repeater owner: "TIM, PETE, etc. ", the name of the club that runs it: "BARC, CMARA, etc.", the city or town it is in: "BOSTON, OAKLND, etc,". You might run into names that would create duplicates when there are more than 1 repeaters there in the same location. Boston has several 2M repeaters - naming them BOSTN1, BOSTN2, etc. may help you remember them, but it will be easier still to append the decimal portion of the frequency to remember - such as in the case of a Boston repeater on say, 146.030Mhz and one on 145.150. BOS030 and BOS150 would probably be easier than trying to remember which is BOSTN1 and which is BOSTN2. Placing the names in the 270R memory is the last thing done, so don't worry too much about a name for the 270R's display just yet.

Most repeaters use CTCSS for access. Some newer repeaters use DCS. Some require or even prefer that no tone be sent at all. CTCSS is an analog frequency and a DCS code is digital data. The repeater may require one or the other to be present to "wake up" and begin retransmitting your message. All you really need to know about these two systems is the you need to match both the tone type and the tone value to successfully activate the repeater. Set the radio to your desired default power output level. Tap the VFO button once to enter VFO mode (if not already in VFO mode).

Enter the repeater's receive frequency by twisting of the tuning dial (page 13) or by direct entry (page 14) via the keypad. When using the keypad, do not enter the leading "1" of the frequency - as all the frequencies that this radio can tune begin with "1" and can not be changed. With the repeater frequency displayed, next enter the CTCSS tone for the repeater as described on page 23. If the repeater uses DCS, follow the directions that begin 1/3 of the way down on page 24 instead. As far as "TONE" and "TONE SQ" are concerned, the difference can best be described in that a radio working on a repeater system benefits from use of TONE, and a radio working on in simplex operation (no repeaters) benefits from the use of TONE SQ. Since we're programming repeater frequencies, there's no need to select TONE SQ. If the repeater strips the tone from its output, your radio will remain silent if set for TONE SQ. TONE is a much better match for our needs. Remember, you must use the DIAL to select the CTCSS tone frequency or DCS Code. Unlike the repeater receive frequency, it is not possible to directly enter the tone frequency or code via the keypad.

At this point, the radio should be displaying the recieve repeater frequency. Since automatic repeater offset is enabled - the 600Hz offset frequency and direction are set. The tone type and value for this repeater frequency have just been set in the previous paragraphs as well. Now it is time to write all this information to the radio's memory. This is detailed 1/3 of the way down on page 29 under "Memory Storage". Once you have performed step 5 in Memory Storage for this first repeater, it says to repeat this same process. This means setting the next repeater's recieve frequency, tone type and tone value - just as you have done with the first.

Once you have made sure that you have unique names assigned and the other information above, you are ready to begin adding them into the 270R's memory. You can go back add names to be displayed instead of the frequency of the repeaters if desired. Page 31 details the procedure to assign an alpha numeric name to each memory location. Make sure that you are assigning the correct alpha-numeric to the repeater by checking the frequency from time to time - don't blindly add alpha-numerics to memory channels.

This is a very tedious process. Ham Radio Outlet offers Windows programming software and transfer cable by Yaesu called "ADMS-270" for $38.95. This package allows you to easily create many lists of memories on your Windows PC & keyboard that can be uploaded and downloaded "on the fly" I highly recommend this software - or any software that allows you to program the radio from a computer rather than the radio itself.

I hope this was helpful.

Nov 29, 2012 | Yaesu Ft-270r Vhf Ft 270r Ft 270 R

1 Answer

Ft 2900r yaesu all i see on the screen is B0001 i can't see the frequency


Try powering the unit up while holding the Set/MHz button. I did that and it restored the display (and the rest of the radio's operation) back to normal.

The character codes are test-mode displays that correspond to frequencies (in MHz):

A0001-A0640 - 136.000-143.9875 in 12.5 KHz steps B0001-B0400 - 144.000-147.990 in 10.0 KHz steps
C0001-C2081 - 148.000-174.000 in 12.5 KHz steps

I haven't the foggiest idea why this isn't in the manual somewhere, or at least flipped back to normal by a two-key or three-key reset. 73, k2mct

Sep 16, 2012 | Yaesu FT-2900R 75 Watt 2 Meter VHF Mobile...

2 Answers

Yaesu ftm-10e squelch problem


The FTM-10E is the european version of the dual band amateur radio capable of transmitting in the amateur VHF & UHF (144Mhz & 440Mhz ) bands, that is equal to the FTM-10R sold in the US.

Many repeaters require a predetermined sub-audible tone or signal to be sent when transmitting. If several repeaters in the area operate on the same frequency, they would all transmit at the same time unless they all have different sub-audible tones. These tones allow the user to select which repeater on the same frequency will be used. The tones are either CTCSS or DCS type. CTCSS is "continuous tone coded squelch system" and DCS is "digital coded squelch". CTCSS is expressed as a frequency in Hertz and DCS is a code expressed as a number. CTCSS is more popular, since it has been around longer. When programming or tuning the radio, you will need to provide the repeater's output frequency (and the input frequency if the shift direction and amount isn't programmed - often a 600 hertz shift either up or down depending on isn't already programmed is a default value depending on the repeater output frequency) and whether or not the repeater requires a tone. If it does require a tone (most do), you will need to know the type (CTCSS or DCS) and the value (frequency for CTCSS or code number for DCS) in order for your transmitter to open the repeater and cause it to repeat your transmission AND open the squelch on the radio's receiver so that you can hear replies to your call and other conversations. Repeater directories (both printed and online) will provide all the information needed to access a public repeater, including geographical location, input & output frequencies, squelch type and values to name a few.

If you do not have the correct CTCSS or DCS set, you will see the signal meter on the radio indicate traffic - but you will not hear anything because the radio is squelched. Check the manual page 40 for information on how to program the squelch, and page 42 describes the "shift" I mentioned above. Page 64 & 65 details the theory of squelch via CTCSS and DCS and will help you understand it better.

Basically, you have a "standard" squelch - the knob on the radio and a second squelch that is either CTCSS or DCS. Both types must be set to hear anything. Not having the CTCSS or DCS set will prevent your signal from being repeated by the repeater.

If you have more question, please add them in a comment. I hope this helps & good luck!

Jun 17, 2012 | Yaesu FTM-10R VHF/UHF Mobile Dual-Band...

1 Answer

I want to put frequencies channels into my bc140 but i don't have instruction manuel


I couldn't locate a manual for your oldie, but it's fairly simple to operate.

  1. Turn the scanner ON.
  2. Press "Manual" to stop scanning . Use the keyboard to choose the channel you want to enter your first frequency into. If you want channel 2, press the number 2 on the keyboard and then "Manual" again. If you want channel 12, press the 1 and then the 2 and then "Manual" again.
  3. Enter the desired frequency, including the decimal point. For instance, if the frequency is 555.789, enter 5, 5, 5 and then the dot button, then 7, 8 and 9. Then press "Enter" to complete the setup.
  4. Use the "Manual" button to move to the next channel to enter the next frequency. Continue this process until you have all frequencies entered.
  5. Complete your entries and then press "Scan." Set the squelch by turning the "Squelch" knob all the way up and backing off until you hear no static.
  6. Lock out a channel that is annoying you by pressing the "Lockout" button. If you want to listen to the channel again, simply select "Manual," find the channel by entering it on the keypad and then hit "Lockout" again
For a comprehensive database of active frequencies in your area, visit

www.RadioReference.com

Bill B

Mar 08, 2010 | Uniden BC248CLT Base Scanner

1 Answer

I cannot figure out how to program my scanner to the fire frequency.


To program any known frequency into your BC72XLT, power the scanner ON, and then:

1. Press Hold. Then enter the channel number where you want to store a frequency, then press Func and Pgm. The channel number appears.
2. Use the number keys and to enter the frequency (including the decimal point) you want to store.
3. Press E to store the frequency into the channel.

Notes:
• If you entered an invalid frequency in Step 2, Error appears and the scanner beeps three times. Enter a valid frequency.
• The scanner automatically rounds the entered number to the nearest valid frequency. For example, if you enter 151.473 (MHz), your scanner accepts it as 151.475.
• When you enter a frequency into a channel, the scanner automatically turns on the delay function and DLY appears. When delay is turned on, the scanner automatically pauses scanning 2 seconds after the end of a transmission before scanning proceeds to the next channel. To turn the function off or on, press Func + Dly.
• If you enter a frequency that has already been entered elsewhere, the scanner sounds an error tone and displays the channel that was duplicated. If you entered the frequency by mistake, press then enter the correct frequency. To enter the frequency anyway, press E to
accept.

4. To program the next channel in sequence, press E then repeat Steps 2 and 3.

Need the full manual for your scanner? You can download/print it here:

http://uniden.com/pdf/BC72XLTom.pdf

For a comprehensive database of active frequencies in your area, and a lot of other useful scanning info, visit:

www.RadioReference.com

BillB


Jan 16, 2010 | Uniden BC72XLT Handheld Scanner

1 Answer

Manual for Bearcat Scanner BC 140 10 channel


I couldn't locate a manual for your oldie, but it's fairly simple to operate.

  1. Turn the scanner ON.
  2. Press "Manual" to stop scanning. Use the keyboard to choose the channel you want to enter your first frequency into. If you want channel 2, press the number 2 on the keyboard and then "Manual" again. If you want channel 12, press the 1 and then the 2 and then "Manual" again.
  3. Enter the desired frequency, including the decimal point. For instance, if the frequency is 555.789, enter 5, 5, 5 and then the dot button, then 7, 8 and 9. Then press "Enter" to complete the setup.
  4. Use the "Manual" button to move to the next channel to enter the next frequency. Continue this process until you have all frequencies entered.
  5. Complete your entries and then press "Scan." Set the squelch by turning the "Squelch" knob all the way up and backing off until you hear no static.
  6. Lock out a channel that is annoying you by pressing the "Lockout" button. If you want to listen to the channel again, simply select "Manual," find the channel by entering it on the keypad and then hit "Lockout" again
For a comprehensive database of active frequencies in your area, visit

www.RadioReference.com

Nov 06, 2009 | Uniden BC248CLT Base Scanner

1 Answer

How to save a favorite frequency on my Yaesu VX-1?


Thank you FixYa team support, I already find the solution.

B'rgads
Andy

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figured out how to solve this, with the radio off, push and hold both up and down scan buttons, while powering the radio on. This will fix the problem.

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