WS19 ws19 19 set wireless set 19 wireless set no19
WS19, WIRELESS SET NO 19, 19 SET, WS18, 18 SET, WS22, 22 SET, WS38, 38 SET

The Wireless-Set-No19 Group
Royal Signals

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Offiical Archives and Museums

  Private Sites and Collections
  Other Links


  British American Re-enactment
  GQRP Club - low power amateur radio.
  IWM/Duxford Radio Society web site
  Royal Signals Amateur Radio Society
  Surplus Radio Society of The Netherlands
Official Archives and Museums  
  Imperial War Museum, Duxford
  Imperial War Museum, London
  Institution of Electrical & Electronic Engineers Archive, London
  Military Vehicles index
  RKK Radio Museum, Russia
  The National Archives, Kew, London
  Twin Beech vintage aircraft and installations of radio equipment.
Private Sites and Collections  
  Brooke Clarke's PRC-68 WEB pages
  G4NCE's Vintage Military Wireless Collection
  Jeremy Harmer's Virtual Valve Museum site
  Jerry Proc's Canadian Naval Communications & Signals Intelligence site
  Jerry Proc's Crypto Machines site
  K4CHE Military Radio and Boat Anchors
  SCR300 (BC-1000) web site
  Tatjana van Vark's vintage airborne equipment site
  Radista - military telecommunication equipment
Other Links  
  Hypertext History of the Second World War
  The makers of a popular Battle of Britain wargame called "The Burning Blue" have posted some of their research into the game; some outstanding interviews of Spitfire and Hurricane veterans with details of the use of the T.R.9D HF transceivers and the change-over to the T.R.1133 VHF, which birthed the SCR-522.
The T.R.9- series of HF radios were the British equivalent of the U.S. SCR-183. First installed in 1932, they were a great improvement over earlier sets and saw long, successful service in the relatively radio-quiet 1930s. However, by 1940 the HF environment had changed and the T.R.9D could not keep up. They were retired as the VHF sets became available.
  Research Notes 1
  Research Notes 2
  Research Notes 3
  Amphenol Connectors Guide


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