Mastering Morse Code Hearing

As the beginner gets more proficient at copying Morse Code, a point is reached wherein you can only push a pencil so fast, say 15-18 WPM. The brain automatically learns to recognize characters a whole words and you no longer need to write it down.

However increasing brain copying ability reaches a point where cleanly sent intercepted signals at a sufficient speed to increase your brain-copying ability are hard to find. Plus you have to contend with QRM, fading and receiver noise.

The best tool to send you pure cw at different speeds and word lengths has arrived! Check out Morse Camp.

You can easily set the speed, tone frequency, and word lengths. It starts set for 30 WPM which is comfortable for me.

Have Fun and 73 LAYNE AE1N

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4 thoughts on “Mastering Morse Code Hearing”

  1. Thanks Layne,
    I found Morse Camp to be very useful, it is a good tool and unlike many other programs it has Q codes and other abbreviations actually found in QSOs that often give me problems OTA.

    Hamilton K1HMS

  2. That’s great. Being able to dial the speed and frequency back and forth is a quick way to find out what you can hear comfortably, and presumably learn to copy.

  3. If you check out AA9PW’s Ham Morse at the Apple App store, you may also want to check out the music album, “Seek You,” by the Ham Band at the iTunes music store for a few grins. Features Top 40 favorites such as “Its Great To QSO in Morse Again,” and “I’m Not Climbing Up The Tower Anymore,” plus other catchy radio related tunes.

    Rick K8EZB

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