Slow Scan Television
Slow Scan Television (SSTV) is a narrow-band (voice spectra) picture transmission know-how used to receive and take static pictures via radio (Source: Wikipedia - 12/7/10). In info the first pictures of the Apollo 11 landing on the moon were in reality sent by Slow-Scan techniques refulgent a picture back to Earth at the charge per unit of 320 lines at the rate of 10 frames per second. The techniques for SSTV experience improved quite substantially since those earliest techniques developed for the grab of signals from Space.
The Early Days of Amateur Radio Slow-Scan TV
I got my ham license in 1951 at age 15, and like umpteen hams of that era, the bug hit hard. I worked my way through the University of Kentucky's engineering school, fetching 5 period to go through, employed nights and weekends out at the transmitter of a local 5 k W AM station. Naturally, I was play-acting on the way to and from work in my oil-guzzling 1948 Chrysler.
Slow-Scan Television (SSTV) - Signal Identification Wiki
Slow-scan television (SSTV) is a know-how for mental image transmission used by mortal tuner operators to bare and receive images. The most democratic modes of SSTV are Robot, Scottie, and Martin. A technical term for SSTV is narrowband television.