This WebSDR is located near Corinne, Utah, about 80 miles (94km) north of Salt Lake City and about 14 miles (23km) east of the Golden Spike National Historic Site.
The Northern Utah WebSDR system has coverage on all U.S. amateur HF, MF and LF bands, 2 meters, the bottom 1 MHz of 6 meters, and several shortwave broadcast bands - see the Technical Info page for more details.
This server (WebSDR #4) is connected to a log-periodic antenna (Hy-Gain - now U.S. Antenna Products - LP-1002) at 82 feet (25 meters) that covers 6 MHz through 40 MHz.
The antenna is on an 87° (relative to true North) heading which is optimized for covering the eastern half of the United States.
Farther abroad, the global coverage of this antenna includes Africa, the Caribbean, eastern South America (e.g. Brazil) with the Middle East and the Mediterranean at the northern periphery. Under certain conditions, Australia and New Zealand may be audible via "long path".
WebSDR #4 covers the 40-10 meter amateur bands, except for 12 meters, which is presently not covered because of the 8 "band" limit of the WebSDR software.
Note: This antenna is NOT rotatable - and it will never be!
North American coverage of WebSDR #4's antenna.
Global coverage of WebSDR #4's antenna.
The LP-1002 antenna at the Northern Utah WebSDR.
-3dB Beamwidth (>= 10dBi)
-10dB beamwidth (>=3dBi)
Peak gain of antenna:
The above is informational - you will still be able to hear signals outside the pattern of the antenna.
Click on any of the above images for a larger version.
Maps courtesy NS6T's web site
The nature of this antenna makes it more susceptible to rain static than the TCI-530 Omnidirectional antenna.
To invoke this page with a preset frequency and mode, append "/?tune=(freq
kHz)(mode)" to the URL and save it as a bookmark as in:
Remember: If you don't do something (e.g. retune, adjust bandwidth, volume) this WebSDR will time out after 90 minutes. If it does time out, refresh the browser.
Does the echo of your transmitted audio from the WebSDR drive you crazy? This circuit
Ever wonder where some of those loud static crashes are coming from? A look at the blitzortung.org U.S.A. lightning map
may help answer the question!
|Other WebSDR systems -
Western U.S.: KFS, Half-Moon Bay, CA and
W7RNA, Sedona, AZ
K3FEF, Milford, PA,
NA5B near Washington DC and N4BBQ, Dalhonega, GA
information about the WebSDR project, including a list of WebSDRs worldwide, can be found at http://www.websdr.org