Blandade referenser och länkar om WS 19
"WIRELESS FOR THE WARRIOR" In this web site you will find basic technical descriptions and photographs of many vintage radio sets once used by the British Army. In addition, there are also posted numerous other subjects. For example: line telegraph (the Fullerphone), Air-Sea rescue sets (Gibson Girl), a gallery with Soviet radios and various other subjects.
The Original Wireless Set No. 19 Group The site has its base in an international group of amateur radio operators "The 19 Set Group" founded in 1991 by David Lawrence, VA3ORP and Chris Bisaillion, VE3CBK. This site is maintained and financed by R.D. (Bob) Cooke, VE3BDB, with content contributions by Group members, particularly VA3ORP and VE3CBK.
The Wireless-Set-No.19 Group For the open exchange of information and opinions about collecting, restoring, maintaining and operating the Wireless Set No. 19 and all other radios used by the Allied forces during and after World War II. For organising operating events with the broadest possible participation. ALL collectors of vintage military communications equipment are most welcome.
Surplus Radio Society - the official home page of the Surplus Radio Society, a Dutch society of collectors of old ex-military radio equipment and other nostalgic receivers and transmitters.
Wireless Set No. 19 Mk III Canadian - the Italian Job
This page will not be ready for a long time as the set it is committed to, is still in the restoration phase.
This unit was in a bad shape when it was obtained. It came in a wooden box, in which it was used or
stored by the Italian Army. It is told that Italy sold these sets to Greece en they came from Greece as
surplus to The Netherlands. So they came a long way, all the way from Northern Electric in Montreal - Canada.
Training notes for Wireless Set No.19 set mark III The notes that follow are the training notes issued for use with the Wireless Set No.19 set mark III.
The Virtual Valve Museum is the online presentation of my personal collection. This collection has been assembled over a number of years, more seriously from around 1998 onwards, with the decision to share images of it with the world being taken in 1999. There are currently 1929 valves in the collection, 1672 on the website.
CV Register of Electronic Valves CV Register of Electronic Valves Issue 1, Dec 1944.
Signals Collection '40-'45 Home of allied army, navy & airforce radio & radar equipment of WWIIhttp://www.qsl.net/pe1ngz/
PA0PZD's WW2 militairy radio collection http://home.hetnet.nl/~nuilre/index.html
Welcome to WWW.GREENRADIO.CO.UK G4NCE's Vintage Military Wireless Collection and Information Resource
THE HIGH POWER VERSION OF THE WS19 There are not a lot of working WS19HP systems about, so when we put one together for the special event station at Bletchley Park recently, it seemed timely to take a closer look.
source (www.vmars.org.uk )
A Solid State Vibrator Simon Dabbs G4GFN
I thought readers might be interested in this circuit. I discovered it "in the flesh" when I acquired a Canadian W.S. 19 power supply. http://www.vmarsmanuals.co.uk/newsletter_articles/vibrator.pdf
source (www.vmars.org.uk )
Wireless Set No.19 The designs for this transceiver were developed by RSRE and Pye in 1940 and after producing a number of MkI equipments it then continued in development, emerging as the MkII (seen here) in 1941 and finally the MkIII in 1942. The sets were used by the British Army up to the early 50s and by Canadian Divisions during WWII.
http://www.vk2bv.org/museum/ws19.htm Wireless Set No 19
This set has been produced in enormous quantities and is very familiar to most collectors and post war radio enthusiasts. It has generally been available cheaply through disposals sources. Unfortunately it has restricted frequency range and relatively low power output on transmit. As it was originally designed for use with a 12 volt DC power unit, most owners converted the set to AC power.
Key and Plug Assembly No9
This is a parts breakdown of the Canadian version of this key
Welcome to the RC Sigs Militaria Web Site! This site is intended to serve as an information source for all things to do with Military Signaling in Canada. In the Army this work was done principally by members of the Royal Canadian Corps of Signals, in the Airforce by the Telecommunications Branch and in the Navy by various groups. Currently the majority of these functions fall under the responsibility of the Communications and Electronics Branch consisting of Army, Airforce and Navy personnel.
The VMARS Technical Information Service
More manuals http://www.vmarsmanuals.co.uk/