On this page, you will find links to a number of documents that may be of use to UK amateur radio clubs. Included on this page are documents intended to help with event planning and training. See our main Amateur Radio Training Material page for slides and handouts. Printable guides handy for those involved with amateur radio clubs looking for new ideas or help with promotional ideas:. Note that all material supplied on this page is supplied as-is. Please ensure this is sufficient for your needs before relying on this.
Many programs support this format for easy data exchange; whenever possible use this format. In some cases, the import process may not work exactly as intended on the first try. If you have not saved your database and something goes seriously wrong it is nearly impossible to recover! It's not a bad idea to have more than one backup copy. Determine the format of the log you want to import. If the other log program does not directly allow exporting as an ADIF file you may find an ADIF conversion program on the Internet — this should be considered a secondary option.
What is it? What do I need? Here you have the definitive answer.
Forgot Password? The reasons for logging your amateur activity fall into three categories: legal, operational and personal. Legally, a log of your transmissions would be invaluable in proving your innocence in an interference complaint. Operationally, having a log of past contacts is a resource when filling out that DX QSL card that may have taken months to arrive.