Meter Tonne Software
Download File === https://urlca.com/2sWISQ
Meter is a nice meterscale drawing program requiring a key to operate but it has no time or usage limitations. The key can be purchased by clicking on the Purchase the key for Meter button at the left. Click on the Download Meter button below to get the latest version of Meter (2.77). The downloaded file is supplied as self-extracting 32-bit Windows® file with a size of about 3.5 MB.
MeterBasic is a hobbyist-level meterscale drawing program with no usage or time limitations and requiring no key to operate. MeterBasic does not draw those special scales. A single simple linear scale can be drawn. MeterBasic allows the fontsize for the single scale to be selected.
These programs are not general-purpose drafting tools, and they won't duplicate the appearance of all existing scales. They will, however, do a very nice job of making modern-appearing meter scales in a vast majority of cases.
Description: These programs - Meter and MeterBasic - are designed to have a computer do the hard work in making a precision scale for a d'Arsonval analog meter. The resulting scales can appear as nice (or nicer!) as those found on commercial meters.Meter is a professional-level meterscale drawing program with no time or usage limitations. It requires a text-based key to operate. It is updated frequently.MeterBasic is a fine program for the hobbyist who wants to generate a simple scale on occasion. MeterBasic is based on a subset of the features found in Meter. It requires no key and has no time or usage limitations. To provide an incentive to upgrade from MeterBasic to Meter, many of the features found in Meter are absent. There are no plans to update this program.To upgrade from MeterBasic to Meter, simply download Meter, purchase the key for it and then take advantage of that program's many wonderful added features.
ICAO has developed a new API for the ICAO Carbon Emissions Calculator (ICEC), allowing automatic integration with software, webpages, or mobile applications released by third-party organizations. The API directly estimates the air travel-related portion of CO2 emissions from these tools.
This web page is for information that extends or supports the ARRL Handbook. The section for each edition contains links to software referenced in the book, supplemental information and links, and errata and corrections.
For the downloadble version of the Handbook, installation software will create Desktop shortcuts - they will all have the same ARRL-diamond icon and the names will all begin with "ARRL 2022 Handbook" so it can be hard to tell what each of the shortcuts activates. Holding your cursor over the shortcut will expand the name to the full name. Or you can rename the shortcuts by right-clicking on the shortcut and selecting Rename. One suggestion is to use names like "2022Hbk Contents", "2022Hbk Suppl", "2022Hbk SWare", and so forth.
Jim Tonne, W4ENE has generously made available a collection of software from his Tonne Software website including the professional-quality filter design software, ELSIE, and the meter face design aid, MeterBasic. You can download this collection as a 28.5 Mbyte ZIP file by clicking HERE. This package includes the following programs:
Elsie - LC filter designMeterBasic - meter face layout designerSVCFilter - creates designs based on Standard Value Components of the 5% tolerance seriesOptLowpass - optimized amateur-band transmitter output filtersHelical - helical resonator bandpass filters in the VHF and UHF rangePi-EL - impedance matching network designerDiplexer network designer - for custom diplexer designsJJSmith - a Smith chart design aidQuadNet - designs active allpass networks for single-sideband signal generationClassE - amplifier design software using Class E topologyTower - computes feed point impedance at the base of a vertical antenna over ideal groundPizza - generates printable azimuth-equidistant or rectangular maps showing the great-circle path and the sunrise-sunset terminator between your location and selectable prefixes, cities or lat/lon coordinates.
All programs are self-installing Windows 32-bit software. See the Tonne Software website for questions and instructions for running the software. Newer versions may be available independently on the Tonne Software website.
This section is for software utilities and other programsreferenced in the Handbook or which support the Handbook material and are not included in the main download package. Check the web page for earlier editions for other software.
The package of software routines by Phil Karn, KA9Q, are available from his GIT repository at www.github.com/ka9q/ka9q-radio. The packages are organized in several compressed tar files and there are packages specifically to support the funcube dongle SDR. He has also created a WWV emulator which is available at www.github.com/ka9q/WWV. The software and associated documentation will be updated by KA9Q as time and other interests permit.
Bill Wortman, N6MW has contributed GAMMAMW4 to correct an error in the previous version of GAMMA in which the software failed to find solutions to the calculations when the combination of the desired feed line impedance exceeds the product of the raw antenna resistance and the gamma step-up value. The new code fixes that problem.
To use the program, you will need to know:- frequency of operation in MHz- feed point impedance of the antenna's driven element in R + jX form- feed line characteristic impedance- the driven element diameter (D)*- the gamma rod diameter (d)*- spacing between the outer surfaces of the driven element and the gamma rod (S)*
Airlines transport over 65.6 million cargo tonnes of goods a year, representing more than 35% of global trade by value but less than 1% of world trade by volume. That is equivalent to $6.8 trillion worth of goods annually, or $18.6 billion worth of goods every day. Find out more interesting air cargo facts (pdf)
Davos, Switzerland, 24 January 2019: Global e-waste production is on track to reach 120 million tonnes per year by 2050 if current trends continue, according to a report from the Platform for Accelerating the Circular Economy (PACE) and the UN E-Waste Coalition released at Davos today.
According to the International Labour Organization, up to 100,000 people work in the informal e-waste sector in Nigeria. This investment will help to create a system which formalizes these workers, giving them safe and decent employment while capturing the latent value in the 500,000 tonnes of e-waste disposed of in Nigeria annually.
Metasploit 6.3 is out! Earlier this week we announced the release of Metasploit 6.3 which came with a tonne of new modules and improvements. The whole team worked super hard on this and we're very excited that everyone can no...
NIST guides use American English spelling practice in accordance with the United States Government Printing Office Style Manual, found in Webster's Third New International Dictionary. All units and prefixes should be spelled as shown in this guide. Examples: meter, liter, and deka, NOT metre, litre, and deca.
Spaces are not used between prefixes and unit names nor between prefix symbols and unit symbols. Examples: milligram, mg (NOT milli-gram or m-g); kilometer, km (NOT kilo-meter or k-m); terahertz, THz (NOT tera-hertz or T-Hz).
Some of the metric units listed above include prefixes such as kilo, centi, and milli. Prefixes, added to a unit name, create larger or smaller units by factors that are powers of 10. For example, add the prefix kilo, which means a thousand, to the unit gram to indicate 1000 grams; thus 1000 grams become 1 kilogram. Compound prefix names or symbols are not permitted. Example: nm (nanometer), NOT mμm (millimicrometer).
The prefix "kilo" stands for one thousand of the named unit. It is not a stand-alone term in the metric system. The most common misuse of this is the use of "kilo" for a "kilogram" of something. The word "micron" is an obsolete term for the quantity "micrometer." Also "degree centigrade" is no longer the correct unit term for temperature in the metric system; it has been replaced by degree Celsius. The name "metric ton" rather than "tonne."
The pronunciation of common metric units is well known, except for pascal, which rhymes with rascal, and hectare, which rhymes with bare. The first syllable of every prefix is accented, not the second syllable. Example: KILL-oh-meter, NOT kil-LOM-meter. Additional pronunciation information is available online.
Conversions should follow a rule of reason: do not use more significant digits than justified by the precision of the original data. For example, 36 inches should be converted to 91 centimeters, not 91.44 centimeters (36 inches x 2.54 centimeters per inch = 91.44 centimeters), and 40.1 inches converts to 101.9 centimeters, not 101.854.
The SI unit of time (actually time interval) is the second (s) and should be used in all technical calculations. When time relates to calendar cycles, the minute (min), hour (h), and day (d) might be necessary. For example, the kilometer per hour (km/h) is the usual unit for expressing vehicular speeds.
Licenses: All visualizations, data, and articles produced by Our World in Data are open access under the Creative Commons BY license. You have permission to use, distribute, and reproduce these in any medium, provided the source and authors are credited. All the software and code that we write is open source and made available via GitHub under the permissive MIT license. All other material, including data produced by third parties and made available by Our World in Data, is subject to the license terms from the original third-party authors. 2b1af7f3a8