3 edition of Some studies of radio transmission over long paths made on the Byrd Antarctic expedition found in the catalog.
Some studies of radio transmission over long paths made on the Byrd Antarctic expedition
Lloyd Viel Berkner
|Statement||by L. V. Berkner.|
|Series||U. S. Bureau of standards. Bureau of standards journal of research. February, 1932 -- v. 8, no. 2. R P 412|
|LC Classifications||QC1 .U52 vol. 8, no. 2|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. 265-278 :|
|Number of Pages||278|
|LC Control Number||32026276|
Franklin Delano Roosevelt's original design for the Byrd Antarctic Expedition II, signed Franklin Delano Roosevelt and dated 4/25/35. In , President Franklin D. Roosevelt approved a plan for a stamp to be issued for mail sent to the Admiral Richard E. Byrd's second Antarctic expedition site. The US Navy deployed Byrd to lead its Antarctic Service Expedition in but later recalled him in In , the US Navy called on Byrd to lead its Antarctic Developments Project. There he launched Operation High Jump which mapped and gathered weather data across million square miles of Antarctica below Australia.
M Ant. - gray woolen shirt made by Woods and given to the Byrd Antarctic Expedition by him, issued to A.H. Waite at Little America. M Ant. - pair of khaki windproof trousers made for A.H. Waite. M Ant. pair of trousers worn by A.H. Waite, patched with sheepskin on . Rear Adm Byrd, dir, dies. Admiral Byrd Dies at 68; Made 5 Polar Expeditions; Admiral Flew Over Both Poles and Helped Establish Antarctic as a Continent BYRD DIES AT 68; POLAR EXPLORER 5 .
ARRL Receives Byrd Antarctic Expedition Morse Key, Historical Materials: ARRL has received from Lynn Burlingame, N7CFO, the donation of aKilbourne and Clark Morse key that the late Howard Mason (1ID, 7BU, andK7QB) used to let the world know that Rear Admiral Richard Byrd and hiscrew had overflown the South Pole for the first time during Byrd's Antarctic expedition. When Admiral Byrd returned to the United States from his first Antarctic expedition in , it was the start of the Great Depression. Banks were failing and people were being thrown out of work. And yet Byrd conceived a second expedition to the “Ice” to be made for scientific research and to .
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RP SOMESTUDIESOFRADIOTRANSMISSIONOVERLONG PATHSMADEONTHEBYRDANTARCTICEXPEDITION1 r ABSTRACT Fieldintensitymeasurementsofhigh-frequencysignals(9,to The presentation was made over radio from the Columbia Radio Playhouse, in New York, by Henry A.
Bellows, vice-president of CBS, before a distinguished assemblage. Admiral Byrd heard the proceedings at Little America while the medal was handed to Captain Ashley C. McKinley, third in command on the first Byrd Antarctic Expedition, who will keep. Rear Admiral Richard Evelyn Byrd Jr.
(Octo – Ma ) was an American naval officer and explorer. He was a recipient of the Medal of Honor, the highest honor for valor given by the United States, and was a pioneering American aviator, polar explorer, and organizer of polar ft flights in which he served as a navigator and expedition leader crossed the Born: OctoWinchester, Virginia.
Lloyd V. Berkner, "Some Studies of Radio Transmission Over Long Paths Made on the Byrd Antarctic Expedition," U.S.
Bureau of Standards Journal of Research 8() 7. Tuve, "Berkner," Yearb. Historic Films Arctic Antarctic Admiral Byrd Operation Highjump the flight to the South Some oceanographic observations on operation HIGHJUMP final Some studies of radio transmission over long paths made on the Byrd Antarctic The fight to conquer the ends of the The Inner Earth Realm of Agartha.
A number of other flights were made over the course of the next month and a half. As the exploratory flights were being made, Dr. Poulter carried on important scientific studies of the Ross Ice Shelf, a project which proved to be one of the major accomplishments of the Second Byrd Antarctic Expedition.
First Byrd Antarctic Expedition Having flown to the North Pole and over the Atlantic Byrd set his sights to fly to the South Pole. In he launched the largest and most expensive expedition to Antarctica that had ever been attempted.
The goals of the of the first Byrd Antarctic Expedition I (BAE I) were twofold. First, to make the first. Title Authorized map of the Second Byrd Antarctic Expedition.
Contributor Names General Foods Corporation. Byrd, Richard Evelyn, 1. INTRODUCTION. Bob Young’s participation in BAE2 (the second Byrd Antarctic Expedition, ) is mentioned several times in Discovery (’s Sons, New York, ), Admiral Richard E.
Byrd’s detailed “story” of the expedition. And readers of the New York Times (NYT) on May 5,and of The National Geographic Magazine (NG) in October,were treated to a. Little America aerial exploration in the Antarctic, the flight to the South pole Some oceanographic observations on operation HIGHJUMP final report Some studies of radio transmission over long paths made on the Byrd Antarctic expedition.
Richard Evelyn Byrd, Jr., (–) was a pioneering scientific explorer of the Antarctic continent and rear admiral in the United States Navy.
He completed one of the first trans-Atlantic flights and flights to the North and South Poles. Byrd was a recipient of the Medal of Honor, the highest honor for heroism given by the United by: Little America, Aerial Exploration in the Antarctic the Flight to the South Pole [Richard E.
Byrd, Rear Admiral USN] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Little America, Aerial Exploration in the Antarctic the Flight to the South PoleCited by: 5.
02/15/ ARRL has received from Lynn Burlingame, N7CFO, the donation of a Kilbourne & Clark Morse key that the late Howard Mason (1ID, 7BU, and K7QB) used to let the world know that Rear Admiral Richard Byrd and his crew had overflown the South Pole for the first time during Byrd’s – Antarctic expedition.
Please read "Little America" written by Richard Byrd and published in You can find it on ebay cheap. It has much more detailed and accurate information about the Antarctic. Richard E. Byrd. Richard E. Byrd (–) Contributed by Caryn E. Neumann. Richard E. Byrd was a naval aviator and explorer of both the Arctic and Antarctica who became famous in as the first man credited with flying to the North Pole.
This list of Antarctic expeditions is a chronological list of expeditions involving gh the existence of a southern continent had been hypothesized as early as the writings of Ptolemy in the 1st century AD, the South Pole was not reached until Byrd Antarctic Expedition Richard E.
Byrd "InAdmiral Byrd began his first expedition to the Antarctic involving two ships, and three airplanes: Byrd's Flagship was. Byrd Antarctic Expedition Richard E.
Byrd “InAdmiral Byrd began his first expedition to the Antarctic involving two ships, and three airplanes: Byrd’s Flagship was The City of New York; a Ford Trimotor called the Floyd Bennett (named after the recently deceased pilot of Byrd’s previous expeditions); a Fairchild FC-2W2, NX, builtnamed “Stars And Stripes” (now.
On Novem Ellis O. Briggs of the Latin American bureau of the State Department noted that "The [British] Empire continues to bleed over the forthcoming Byrd Antarctic expedition if Mr. Everson of the British Embassy who called on me this morning is to be believed". There was later some controversy over whether they actually did fly over the North Pole, but Byrd used the fame from this trip to plan a flight over the South Pole.
Two years later, Byrd launched that expedition and on Novemmade the first flight to the South Pole and back. On Nov. 28,Byrd, a pioneering aviator and polar explorer, led the first expedition to fly over the South Pole. The four-member crew flew a Ford Trimotor plane to the South Pole and back in.Without discrediting the expedition's success or Admiral Richard Byrd's leadership, this book makes clear for the first time that the admiral was not the saintly hero he and the press depicted.
A provocative reassessment of an American hero, but a scrupulously objective book that makes a major contribution to history. Photographs.The Byrd Expedition Photo Albums contain more than images in 5 albums covering Richard E.
Byrd's first and second expeditions to Antarctica in andrespectively. The digitization of these albums was funded by a generous grant from the .