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Unlike a CB Radio, you need to have a license to operate a 10 Meter Radio. ... With their high power output, 10 Meter Radios can overpower CB transmissions and other important local communications. The 10 Meter Band consists of frequencies stretching from 28.000 to 29.700 MHz.
10 Meter Radios are Amateur Radios, also known as Ham Radios. Another important aspect of operating a 10 Meter Radio is that they don't want disruption of other important communications. With their high power output, 10 Meter Radios can overpower CB transmissions and other important local communications.
You need a license to run a 10 meter legally, and yes, if you have a license, you can run one legally in a truck. Clarification: A licensed amateur radio operator may use a "10 Meter" radio on the 10 Meter band. He may not operate a "10 Meter" radio ON CB frequencies, nor may he use the radio in "dual" service.
The term "meters" is an archaic reference to the length of one complete cycle of a radio signal (which is another way of describing the signal's frequency). One complete cycle of a 3.5 MHz signal is around 260 feet (or about 80 meters).
Even in times of solar minimum, when F2 is rarely available, 10 meters still has some long distance possibilities. Sporadic E propagation can bring in signals from a hundred to many thousands of miles away.
Since they are on different frequencies, 10 meters do not talk with 11 meter radios unless they are modified, which is illegal. This means that you can still use a standard CB antenna- just be sure to get an antenna that has a power rating that will handle the power output of your 10 meter radio.
For example, a 25 watt marine radio will roughly have a maximum range of 60 nautical miles (111 km) between antennas mounted on tall ships, but that same radio will only have a range of 5 nautical miles (9 km) between antennas mounted on small boats at sea level.
With a 2 metre mobile radio in your car, you can talk directly to other hams 15 or 20 kilometres away. By operating through a repeater station, that same radio can reliably reach hundreds of kilometres. With an HF (high frequency) radio, you can reach the entire world...if the conditions are favorable.
Barring that, it's perfectly legal to listen in on ham radio transmissions without a license. ... For the Ham bands in the U.S. or possessions, you need an Amateur license from the FCC. There is an exception that you may transmit LOW POWER on most frequencies so that they can only be received for a short distance.
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