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Even if it was available, the information would be obsolete and outdated before the book was published. For a comprehensive and CURRENT database of active frequencies and systems in your area, along with a lot of other useful scanning info, visit:
I was unable to locate a manual, but this is a basic 16-channel scanner, and the frequency coverage is probably listed on the ID plate. To program, turn the scanner ON and use the MANUAL button to stop scanning and to advance the scanner to the channel that you want to program. Enter the frequency that you want to program, including the decimal, then push the E (Enter) key. Use the MANUAL key to advance to the next channel, and program as above.
For an extensive database of active frequencies in your area, visit www.RadioReference.com or www.CityFreq.com
This is a pretty straightforward scanner with 30 channels. To program it, turn the scanner ON, press the MANUAL button to stop scanning, and then use MANUAL to advance to the desired channel. Enter your desired frequency, including the decimal point, and then press E (Enter). Use the MANUAL button to advance to the next channel, and then proceed as above.
For complete information on your scanner, here's a link to the owners manual: http://www.uniden.com/pdf/BC60XLT-1om.pdf
For a comprehensive database of active frequencies in your area, visit www.RadioReference.com or www.CityFreq.com
If the stations are just "gone" chances are that they've moved to digital and/or trunked systems. Without knowing your exact location and the frequencies/services that you "lost" a more specific answer isn't possible. But yes, technology is changing and a lot of metropolitan area services are moving to improve the reliability and security of their communications.