Korea - era
Vietnam - era
- era Communications
History Of Military
Communications in Brazil
Adler Homero Fonseca de Castro
An assortment of items from SMECC collection of
click for larger View
Signed Photo of General Frank Stoner
In this photo he is a brigadier general
From United States Army in World War II,
The Signal Corps: The Outcome, Thompson and Harris, Office of Chief of
Military History Untied States Army, 1966, pp. 5, 345, 346...
"Gen Stoner headed the Signal Operating Services during WWII. The
responsibilities included the Army Command and Administrative Network (ACAN),
signal security, training, and organization.
He was considered a communication systems specialist and continually
emphasized communications security: "...protect our communications by
every means at our command. We of the Signal Corps are charged with the
security of communications, but we need the full cooperation of everyone
who comes in contact with those communications, either directly or
indirectly...Aside from the fact that one slip, one bit of carelessness,
may endanger an entire operation, the compromise of a system invariably
means the loss of hundreds, even thousands of manhours that went in the
development of that system..."
This exciter was used in a Titan Missile Silo
for tactical communications.
comments provided to us:
(Just visited your site .. If you are
interested in the exciter ..
It was originally developed in 1961 by the U.S. Navy for the Radio
Sets AN/WRC-1, Transmitters AN/URT-23( ) and AN/URT-24 .. it is the
exciter T-827( ) /URC unit of these equipment's. USAF purchased units
and renomenclatured them and in some silos they were painted black for
some reason. Developed and originally produced by General Dynamics,
The AN/URT-23( ) is still in use today!!!!
Fred Chapman W4CHT
Original NAVELEX Project Engineer for the above equipments)
as you can see.... I found one in the Titan Missile Museum south of
We have the exciter... all we need is the rest! --- ed
EH Scott Radio Laboratories effort during WWII
produced this extremely well shielded receiver
called an SLR-F It had low freq, skipped BC band
then went to 18 megs.
"Adversary Agent Radio" by James J. Fauth,
V10:1-57-67 (Winter 1966) PDF
Description of radio equipment used by agents from Communist
countries in late 1950s and early 1960s; from http://www.odci.gov/csi/