Pintu Gerbang Blog Saya

Pintu Gerbang Blog Saya
Welcome To My Blog's....Hope you will be enjoy along surfing my blog..Before entering this blog must say "ASSALAMUA'LAIKUM"

About Me(serba sedikit)

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Petaling Jaya, Selangor, Malaysia
Assalamualaikum....Let me introduce myself(just a little bit)..My name Muhammad Fakhrurradzi B.Abdul Talib..I was born at Selangor...I interested about islamic especially in dakwah,forum and etc..Previously,i just completed my studies at Kolej Komuniti Sabak Bernam in Certificate Electrical Technology(Installation & Maintenance)Course..I got a good CGPA but not too much good,just simple only..Firman ALLAH ,"Kamu adalah sebaik² Ummat yang dikeluarkan bagi faedah manusia,kamu mengajak kepada kebaikan dan mencegah dari kemungkaran serta kamu beriman dengan ALLAH".(Ali-Imran :110)

Tuesday, October 7, 2008

THis Is WalKie - TalKie(P.J.J - PeRhuBunGaN JaRaK JaUh)

What Is ThE WalKie - TalKie???

"Recreational, toy and amateur radio walkie talkies".

"A Picture of two consumer-grade walkie-talkies (PMR446-type)".

A walkie-talkie (more formally known as a handheld transceiver) is a hand-held, portable, two-way radio transceiver. Originally developed for the Canadian government during the Second World War by Canadian Donald L. Hings, similar designs were created for other armed forces, and after the war, walkie-talkies spread to public safety and eventually commercial and jobsite work. Major characteristics include a half-duplex channel (only one radio transmits at a time, though any number can listen) and a push-to-talk switch that starts transmission. Typical walkie-talkies resemble a telephone handset, possibly slightly larger but still a single unit, with an antenna sticking out of the top. Where a phone's earpiece is only loud enough to be heard by the user, a walkie-talkie's built-in speaker can be heard by the user and those in his immediate vicinity. Hand-held transceivers may be used to communicate between each other, or to vehicle-mounted or base stations.

History ......

The first radio receiver/transmitter to be nick-named "Walkie-Talkie" was the backpacked Motorola SCR-300, created by an engineering team in 1940 at the Galvin Manufacturing Company (fore-runner of Motorola). The team consisted of Dan Noble, who conceived of the design using frequency modulation, Henryk Magnuski who was the principal RF engineer, Marion Bond, Lloyd Morris, and Bill Vogel.

Motorola also produced the hand-held AM SCR-536 radio during World War II, and it was called the "Handie-Talkie" (HT). The terms are often confused today, but the original walkie talkie referred to the back mounted model, while the handie talkie was the device which could be held entirely in the hand (but had vastly reduced performance). Both devices ran on vacuum tubes and used high voltage dry cell batteries. (Handie-Talkie became a trademark of Motorola, Inc. on May 22, 1951. The application was filed with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office,and the trademark registration number is 71560123. )
The abbreviation HT, derived from Motorola's "Handie Talkie" trademark, is commonly used to refer to portable handheld ham radios, with "walkie-talkie" often used as a layman's term or specifically to refer to a toy. Public safety or commercial users generally refer to their handhelds simply as "radios". Surplus Motorola Handie Talkies found their way into the hands of ham radio operators immediately following World War II. Motorola's public safety radios of the 1950s and 1960s, were loaned or donated to ham groups as part of the Civil Defense program. To avoid trademark infringement, other manufacturers use designations such as "Handheld Transceiver" or "Handie Transceiver" for their products.
Al Gross also worked on the early technology behind the walkie-talkie between 1934 and 1941, and is sometimes said to actually have invented it.

"Noemfoor, Dutch New Guinea, July 1944. A US soldier (foreground) uses a walkie-talkie during the Battle of Noemfoor."

Donald Hings was formally decorated for the invention of the walkie-talkie and its significance to the war effort. Hing's model C-58 "Handy-Talkie" was in military service by 1942, following a secret R&D effort that began in 1940. The C-58 was in turn based on a civilian model originally developed by him in 1937.
Following World War II, Raytheon developed the SCR-536's military replacement, the AN/PRC-6. The AN/PRC-6 circuit uses 13 tubes (receiver and transmitter); a second set of 13 tubes is supplied with the unit as running spares. The unit is factory set with one crystal and may be changed to a different frequency in the field by replacing the crystal and re-tuning the unit. It uses a 24 inch whip antenna. There is an optional handset H-33C/PT that can be connected to the AN/PRC-6 by a 5 foot cable. A web sling is provided.
In the mid-1970s the Marine Corps initiated an effort to develop a squad radio to replace the unsatisfactory helmet-mounted AN/PRR-9 receiver and receiver/transmitter hand-held AN/PRT-4 (both developed by the Army). The AN/PRC-68 was first produced in 1976 by Magnavox, was issued to the Marines in the 1980s, and was adopted by the US Army as well.
Since even a powerful commercial walkie-talkie is limited to a few watts of power output and a small antenna (the physical size of the package limits both battery capacity and antenna size), hand-held communication range is typically quite short, not exceeding the line-of-sight distance to the horizon in open areas, and very much less in built-up areas, within buildings, or underground. Many radio services permit the use of a repeater which is located at some high point within the desired coverage area. The repeater listens on one frequency and retransmits on another, so that reliable hand-held to hand-held unit range can be extended to a few score miles (kilometers) or further, using repeaters linked together.
Some cellular telephone networks offer a push-to-talk handset that allows walkie-talkie-like operation over the cellular network, without dialling a call each time.
Walkie-talkies for public safety, commercial and industrial uses may be part of trunked radio systems, which dynamically allocate radio channels for more efficient use of limited radio spectrum. Such systems always work with a base station that acts as a repeater and controller, although individual handsets and mobiles may have a mode that bypasses the base station.

"A modern Project 25-capable professional walkie talkie".

"Motorola HT1000 two-way radio" .

Walkie Talkies Today .....

Walkie-talkies are widely used in any setting where portable radio communications are necessary, including business, public safety, outdoor recreation, and the like, and devices are available at numerous price points from inexpensive analog units sold as toys up to ruggedized (i.e. waterproof or intrinsically safe) analog and digital units for use on boats or in heavy industry. Most countries, at the very least, will allow the sale of walkie-talkies for business, marine communications, and some personal uses such as CB radio, as well as amateur radio designs. Walkie-talkies, thanks to increasing use of miniaturized electronics, can be made very small, with some personal two-way UHF radio models being smaller than a pack of cigarettes (though VHF and HF units can be substantially larger due to the need for larger antennas and battery packs). In addition, as costs come down, it is possible to add advanced squelch capabilities such as CTCSS (analog squelch) and DCS (digital squelch) (often marketed as "privacy codes) to inexpensive radios, as well as voice scrambling and trunking capabilities. Some units (especially amateur HTs) also include DTMF keypads for remote operation of various devices such as repeaters. Some models include VOX capability for hands-free operation, as well as the ability to attach external microphones and speakers.
Consumer and commercial equipment differ in a number of ways; commercial gear is generally ruggedized, with metal cases, and often has only a few specific frequencies programmed into it (often, though not always, with a computer or other outside programming device; older units can simply swap crystals), since a given business or public safety agent must often abide by a specific frequency allocation. Consumer gear, on the other hand, is generally made to be small, lightweight, and capable of accessing any channel within the specified band, not just a subset of assigned channels.

Walkie-talkies as toys ;

Low-power versions, exempt from licence requirements, are also popular children's toys. Prior to the change of CB radio from licensed to un-licensed status, the typical toy walkie-talkie available in North America was limited to 100 milliwatts of power on transmit and using one or two crystal-controlled channels in the 27 MHz citizens' ban channels using amplitude modulation (AM) only. Later toy walkie-talkies operated in the 49 MHz band, some with frequency modulation (FM), shared with cordless phones and baby monitors. The lowest cost devices are very simple electronically (single-frequency, crystal-controlled, generally based on a simple discrete transistor circuit where "grownup" walkie-talkies use chips), may employ superregenerative receivers, and may lack even a volume control, but they may nevertheless be elaborately decorated, often superficially resembling more "grown-up" radios such as FRS or public safety gear. Unlike more costly units, low-cost toy walkie-talkies may not have separate microphones and speakers; the receiver's speaker sometimes doubles as a microphone while in transmit mode.

"An inexpensive children's walkie-talkie".

An unusual feature, common on children's walkie-talkies but seldom available otherwise even on amateur models, is a "code key", that is, a button allowing the operator to transmit Morse code or similar tones to another walkie-talkie operating on the same frequency. Generally the operator depresses the PTT button and taps out a message using a Morse Code crib sheet attached as a sticker to the radio; however, as Morse Code has fallen out of wide use outside amateur radio circles, some such units either have a grossly simplified code label or no longer provide a sticker at all.
In addition, personal UHF radios will sometimes be bought and used as toys, though they are not generally explicitly marketed as such (but see Hasbro's ChatNow line, which transmits both voice and digital data on the FRS band).

Amateur radio ;

Walkie-talkies (also known as HTs or "handheld transceivers" ) are widely used among amateur radio operators. While converted commercial gear by companies such as Motorola are not uncommon, many companies such as Yaesu, Icom, and Kenwood design models specifically for amateur use. While superficially similar to commercial and personal units (including such things as CTCSS and DCS squelch functions, used primarily to activate amateur radio repeaters), amateur gear usually has a number of features that are not common to other gear, including:
Wide-band receivers, often including radio scanner functionality, for listening to non-amateur radio bands.
Multiple bands; while some operate only on specific bands such as 2 meter or 70 cm, others support several UHF and VHF amateur allocations available to the user.
Since amateur allocations usually are not channelized, the user can dial in any frequency desired in the authorized band.
Multiple modulation schemes: Amateur HTs may allow several modulation modes including AM, FM, SSB, Morse code, and digital modes such as radioteletype or PSK31. A few amateur HTs also have TNCs built in to support packet radio data transmission without additional hardware.
As mentioned, commercial walkie-talkies can sometimes be reprogrammed to operate on amateur frequencies. Amateur radio operators may do this for cost reasons or due to a perception that commercial gear is more solidly constructed or better designed than purpose-built amateur gear.
Personal walkie-talkies
The personal walkie-talkie has become popular also because of the U.S. Family Radio Service (FRS) and similar unlicensed services (such as Europe's PMR446 and Australia's UHF CB) in other countries. While FRS walkie-talkies are also sometimes used as toys because mass-production makes them low cost, they have proper superheterodyne receivers and are a useful communication tool for both business and personal use. The boom in unlicensed transceivers has however been a source of frustration to users of licensed services that are sometimes interfered with. For example, FRS and GMRS overlap in the United States, resulting in substantial pirate use of the GMRS frequencies. Use of the GMRS frequencies (USA)requires a license, however most users either disregard this requirement or are unaware. Canada reallocated frequencies for unlicensed use due to heavy interference from US GMRS users. The European PMR446 channels fall in the middle of a United States UHF amateur allocation, and the US FRS channels interfere with public safety communications in the United Kingdom. Designs for personal walkie-talkies are in any case tightly regulated, generally requiring non-removable antennas (with a few exceptions such as CB radio and the United States MURS allocation) and forbidding modified radio.

"A Motorola FRS radio with labeled parts".

Most personal walkie-talkies sold are designed to operate in UHF allocations, and are designed to be very compact, with buttons for changing channels and other settings on the face of the radio and a short, fixed antenna. Most such units are made of heavy, often brightly colored plastic, though some more expensive units have ruggedized metal or plastic cases. Commercial-grade radios are often designed to be used on allocations such as GMRS or MURS (the latter of which has had very little readily available purpose-built equipment). In addition, CB walkie-talkies are available, but less popular due to the propagation characteristics of the 27 MHz band and the general bulkiness of the gear involved.
Personal walkie-talkies are generally designed to give easy access to all available channels (and, if supplied, squelch codes) within the device's specified allocation.
Personal two-way radios are also sometimes combined with other electronic devices; Garmin's Rino series combine a GPS receiver in the same package as an FRS/GMRS walkie-talkie (allowing Rino users to transmit digital location data to each other) Some personal radios also include receivers for AM and FM broadcast radio and, where applicable, NOAA Weather Radio and similar systems broadcasting on the same frequencies. Some designs also allow the sending of text messages and pictures between similarly equipped units.
While jobsite and government radios are often rated in power output, consumer radios are frequently and controversially rated in mile or kilometer ratings; because of the line of sight propagation of UHF signals, however, experienced users consider such ratings to be wildly exaggerated, and some manufacturers have begun printing range ratings on the package based on terrain as opposed to simple power output.
While the bulk of personal walkie-talkie traffic is in the 27 MHz area and in the 400-500 MHz area of the UHF spectrum, there are some units that use the 49 MHz band (shared with cordless phones, baby monitors, and similar devices) as well as the 900 MHz band; in the US at least, units in these bands do not require licenses as long as they adhere to FCC power output rules. A company called TriSquare is, as of July 2007, marketing a series of walkie-talkies in the United States based on frequency-hopping spread spectrum technology operating in this frequency range under the name eXRS (eXtreme Radio Service -- despite the name, a proprietary design, not an official allocation of the US FCC). The spread-spectrum scheme used in eXRS radios allows up to 10 million virtual "channels" and ensures private communications between two or more units.

Specialized uses :

In addition to land mobile use, walkie-talkie designs are also used for marine VHF and aviation communications, especially on smaller boats and aircraft where mounting a fixed radio might be impractical or expensive. Often such units will have switches to provide quick access to emergency and information channels.
Intrinsically safe walkie-talkies are often required in heavy industrial settings where the radio may be used around flammable vapors. This designation means that the knobs and switches in the radio are engineered to avoid producing sparks as they are operated.

HaDiaH pAdA maLam JumAat??..(Suprise.....jeng jeng jeng)

Assalamualaikum W.B.T...Sedikit renungan buat kita semua.....Hayatilah...

Pada suatu malam bertepatan malam Jumaat Salih Al-Maizy pergi ke Masjid jamek untuk mengerjakan solat subuh. Kebiasaannya ia berangkat awal sebelum masuk waktu subuh dan melalui sebuah pekuburan. Di situ Salih duduk sekejap sambil membaca apa-apa yang boleh mendatangkan pahala bagia hli kubur memandangkan waktu subuh masih lama lagi. Tiba-tiba dia tertidur dan bermimpi melihat ahli-ahli kubur keluar beramai-ramai dari kubur masing-masing. Mereka duduk dalam kumpulan-kumpulan sambil berbual-bual sesama mereka. Salih Al-Maizy ternampak seorang pemuda ahli kubur memakai baju kotor serta tidak berkumpul dengan ahli-ahli kubur yang lain. Dia duduk seorang diri di tepi kuburnya dengan wajah murung, gelisah kerana sedih. Tidak berapa lama kemudian datang malaikat membawa beberapa talam yang ditutup dengan saputangan. Seolah-olah seperti cahaya terang gemerlapan. Malaikat mendatangi para ahli kubur dengan membawa talam-talam itu, tiap seorang mengambil satu talam dan dibawanya masuk ke dalam kuburnya.Semua ahli kubur mendapat satu talam seorang sehingga tinggallah si pemuda yang kelihatan sedih itu seorang diri tidak mendapat apa-apa.Dengan perasaan yang sedih dan duka dia bangun dan masuk semula ke dalam kuburnya.Tapi sebelum dia masuk,Al-Maizy yang bermimpi segera menahannya untuk bertanyakan keadaannya.

"Wahai hamba Allah! Aku lihat engkau terlalu sedih,mengapa?" tanya Salih Al-Maizy. "Wahai Salih, adakah engkau lihat talam-talam yang dibawa masuk oleh malaikat sebentar tadi?" tanya pemuda itu. "Ya aku melihatnya. Tapi apa benda di dalam talam-talam itu?" tanya Al- Maizy lagi.

Si pemuda menerangkan bahwa talam-talam itu berisi hadiah orang-orang yang masih hidup untuk orang-orang yang sudah mati yang terdiri dari pahala sedekah, bacaan ayat-ayat suci Al Quran dan doa. Hadiah-hadiah itu selalunya datang setiap malam Jumaat atau pada hari Jumaat. Si pemuda kemudian menerangkan tentang dirinya dengan panjang lebar.Katanya dia ada seorang ibu yang masih hidup di alam dunia bahkan telah berkahwin dengan suami baru. Akibatnya dia lupa untuk bersedekah untukanaknya yang sudah meninggal dunia sehingga tidak ada lagi orang yang mengingati si pemuda. Maka sedihlah si pemuda setiap malam dan hari jumaat apabila melihat orang-orang lain menerima hadiah sedangkan diaseorang tidak menerimanya. Al-Maizy sangat kasihan mendengarkan cerita sipemuda lalu ia bertanya nama dan alamat ibunya agar ia dapat menyampaikan berita keadaan anaknya. Si pemuda menerangkan sifat2 ibunya. Kemudian Al- Maizy terjaga.Pada sebelah paginya Al-Maizy terus pergi mencari alamat ibu pemuda tersebut. Setelah mencari kesana kemari beliau pun berjumpa ibu si pemuda tersebut lantas menceritakan perihal mimpinya. Ibunya menangis mendengar keterangan Al maizy mengenai nasib anaknya yang merana di alam barzakh.Kemudian ia berkata : "Wahai Salih ! Memang betul dia adalah anakku. Dialah belahan hatiku, dia keluar dari dalam perutku. Dia membesar dengan minum susu dari dadaku dan ribaanku inilah tempat dia berbaring dan tidur ketika kecilnya." Al-Maizy turut sedih melihat keadaan ibu yang meratap dan menangis penuh penyesalan kerna tidak ingat untuk mendoakan anaknya selama ini. "Kalau begitu saya mohon minta diri dahulu." kata Al-Maizy lalu bangun meninggalkan wanita tersebut.

Tatkala dia cuba untuk melangkah si ibu menahannya agar jangan pulang dahulu. Dia masuk kedalam biliknya lalu keluar dengan membawa wang sebanyak seribu dirham."Wahai Salih, ambil wang ini dan sedekahkanlah untuk anakku, cahaya mataku. InsyaAllah aku tidak akan melupakannya untuk berdoa dan bersedekah untukya selama aku masih hidup."Salih Al-Maizy mengambil wang itu dan disedekahkan kepada fakir miskin sehingga tidak sesenpun dari seribu dirham itu yang tinggal. Dilakukannya semua itu sebagai memenuhi amanah yang diberi kepadanya oleh ibu pemuda tersebut. Pada suatu malam Jumaat selepas itu, Al-Maizy berangkat ke Masjid jamek untuk solat jamaah. Dalam perjalanan sebagaimana biasa ia singgah di perkuburan. Di situlah ia terlena sekejap dan bermimpi melihat ahli-ahli kubur keluar dari kubur masing2.Si pemuda yang dulunya kelihatan sedih seorang diri kini keluar bersama-sama dengan memakai pakaian putih yang cantik serta mukanya kelihatan sangat gembira. Pemuda tersebut mendekati Salih Al-Maizy seraya berkata: "Wahai tuan Salih, aku ucapkan terima kasih kepadamu. Semoga Allah membalas kebaikanmu itu.""Hadiah dari ibuku telah ku terima pada hari Jumaat." Katanya lagi."Eh, Engkau boleh mengetahui hari Jumaat ?" tanya Al Maizy."Ya, Tahu.""Apa tandanya?""Jika burung-burung di udara berkicau dan berkata "Selamat..selamat padahari yang baik ini, yakni hari Jumaat."Salih Al-Maizy terjaga dari tidurnya. Ia cuba mengingati mimpinya dan merasa gembira kerana si pemuda telah mendapat rahmat dari Allah disebabkan sedekah dan doa dari ibunya.

*(Petikan Kisah Wali-wali Allah (2) terbitan syarikat Nurul Has).

**Sabda Rasulullah S.A.W "Sebarkanlah ajaranku walaupun satu ayat " .

**Firman ALLAH S.W.T :
” Wahai orang-orang yang beriman, bertakwalah kepada Allah dan berkatalah yang benar, nescaya Allah akan memperbaiki perbuatanmu serta mengampuni dosa-dosamu. Barangsiapa taat kepada Allah dan Rasulnya maka ia sungguh akan berbahagia dengan kebahagiaan yang agung." (Surah Al-Ahzab: Ayat70-71)

> > Andainya hidup punca perpisahan,
> > Biarlah mati menyambungnya semula
> > Namun seandainya mati punca perpisahan,
> > Biarlah hidup itu membawa erti yang nyata.

hayya bil jihad...