two Way Radios for Hotel, Resort and Club Management


So i found this post on the web and i was told that just posting it as the whole article isn’t the best thing, I got consent from the original author and read up ways to curate content, so this is it…….i thought this was interesting because it highlights some of the highs and lows that I encountered when i was working in the business.

2 way radio forumThe hospitality industry is an increasingly competitive market for all businesses involved.

Whether in the hotel, casino, resort, club or restaurant sector, there is increased pressure to provide the highest levels of customer delight to win invaluable word of mouth endorsement.

Professional operators in these sectors have quickly realised how radios help in providing instant customer service and the effective management of employees across different departments including security, safety, front of house, housekeeping, maintenance, banqueting, kitchens, restaurants, shops and car parks.

Kenwood analogue and digital two-way radios and systems are in use at some of the largest and most exclusive hotels, resorts and casinos in the world, where two-way radio communication keeps guests feeling safe and significantly enhances operational efficiency and customer satisfaction. For example, front of house can make sure that housekeeping are able to prioritise which rooms are prepared first and in turn, housekeeping can contact laundry and stores for additional linen, guests amenity kits and so on. The same would apply to security and safety within the building and its grounds, especially in the event of a security breach or in an emergency situation where the safe and fast movement of large numbers of people will need to be managed.

Smaller hotels with small numbers of staff are likely to use licensed or license-free PMR446 analogue hand-portable walkie talkie radios, while larger establishments such as resorts will probably employ a trunked NEXEDGE digital voice and data communications system with a separate channel for each department.

Whatever the size of hospitality business, theres a Kenwood 2 Way Radio solution to suit; ensuring operations run smoothly and efficiently and that guests and safe and happy.

Pottsville, Minersville area firefighters, ambulance services seek grants to stay in tune with.


walkie talkie used in fast and furious 6Again another piece i found fascinating on the business of Two way Radio’s, what would you need to do if i didn’t post this ehh? you would have to find the initial article, and the chances you found it would be slim, so deem yourself fortunate that ive shared this wonderful short article with you.
Fire companies and ambulance services from the Pottsville and Minersville area are working together to acquire more than $1 million in grant money to buy Radios needed to stay in tune with the federal government’s narrowbanding project.
“The low band system we’re on is not the most efficient system in the world. And we want to keep up with changing times. This is a regional effort, and a total of 21 local emergency responders are taking part in it,” Kurt Shelhamer, captain of the Yorkville Hose Company and business manager for Pottsville/Schuylkill Area EMS, said Monday.
They’re seeking two Assistance to Firefighters grants, which are managed by the federal government and require a 10 percent local match. One grant is for new portable Two way Radios and the other is for mobile radios, according to Shelhamer and Minersville fire Chief Eric Eichenberg.
They are:
– An application for 95 mobile radios. If approved, it would provide $285,000, $256,500 in federal dollars. A local match of $28,500 is required.
– An application for 289 portable Walkie talkies. If approved, it would provide $875,500, $787,950 in federal dollars. A local match of $87,550 is required.
This is a $1,160,500 project, which would involve $1,044,450 in federal funds and $116,050 in local funds, according to figures provided by Shelhamer and Eichenberg.
“We should hear if we got the grants by October,” Mark Atkinson, Pottsville city councilman, said Friday.
“The only way firefighters in the City of Pottsville are going to be able get these radios is with some kind of grant money. The city can’t afford it. The fire companies can’t afford it. Fire companies are hurting for money,” Pottsville fire Chief Todd March said Monday.
In 2013, the Federal Communications Commission mandated all public safety mobile radio systems operating in 150-512 MHz radio bands to start using “at least 12.5 kHz efficiency technology,” according to
The two-way radio industry calls the process narrowbanding.
Thus far, the FCC has only enforced its mandate on law enforcement agencies.
In May 2013, the city council decided to equip its police department with 26 Motorola APX6500 VHF-FM high-power portable two-way radios at a cost of $101,413, and five Motorola APX6500 VHF high-power mobile two-way radios at a cost of $25,831.25, according to records acquired by City Administrator Thomas A. Palamar.
The Borough of Minersville didn’t have to buy new two-way radios for its police department, according to Minersville police Chief Michael P. Combs.
“All our radios are compatible with the narrowband,” Combs said Monday.
Atkinson said he believes the FCC will eventually force fire and ambulance services to do radio upgrades.
“With the radios we use now, you have to have a separate radio for each band,” March said Monday. In the sport-utility vehicle he drives when on duty, March has one low-band radio to communicate with fellow firefighters and one high-band radio to talk to city police.
“And you can’t talk to high band if you have a low band radio. On a narrowband, everybody can talk to everybody. That’s the only advantage of it,” March said.
Getting with the program will be expensive.
In Schuylkill County, the average fire company will need 10 to 15 new radios with narrowband capabilities, March said.
“They’ll need a mobile unit for each of their trucks. Some companies have one truck. Some have up to three trucks. New mobile radios are more than $5,000 apiece. And as far as portable radios, fire companies on average have at least 10, and those will be $3,000 to $4,000 apiece. So you’re talking a lot of money. Small fire companies in our area aren’t going to be able to afford these radios,” March said.
“The federal government pushes for regional projects. The grant writers tell us if you put in for regional projects, you have a much better shot at getting them approved,” Atkinson said.
With that in mind, representatives of 21 emergency responders in the Pottsville and Minersville area put together the grant applications.
They included the seven fire companies in Pottsville and the four fire companies in Minersville, including Minersville Goodwill Fire and EMS, Shelhamer said.
The others are Pottsville/Schuylkill Area EMS; Citizens Fire Company, Branchdale; Clover Fire Company, Heckschersville; Forestville Citizens Fire Company; Good Intent of Lewellyn; Newtown Volunteer Fire Company; Muir Volunteer Fire Company; Valley View Fire Company; Ravine Fire Company; and Summit Station Fire Company.
In a related matter, on April 13, the Pottsville council decided to equip three vehicles used by its the fire department’s chiefs with new Motorola APX6500 VHF high-power mobile two-way radios at a cost of $15,498.
They will be installed in the two all-wheel-drive 2014 Ford Interceptor SUVs the city recently ordered for the assistant chiefs. The third will be installed in the 2008 Chevy Tahoe used by Chief March, according to Atkinson.

How to Choose the Two way radio Headset That Best Fits Your Needs


When we found this article we were so excited, having hunted for over one year for this, discovering it on this website was an thrilling time for me.

A headset is a particularly useful and surprisingly cheap accessory for your Walkie Talkie.

It can provide great flexibility, enabling uninterrupted communication even in situations where your hands are involved in other, equally important, processes. However, there are so many different types of two way radio headsets around that you might not be sure what best suits your needs.

All the most common types will be briefly presented below, explaining their pros and cons and hopefully making your decision a bit easier.
Highly recommended in-ear headsetsMotorola 56517 Earpiece with Inline Push-to-Talk MicrophoneAmazon Price: $18.15
List Price: $24.99Motorola 53866 Earbud with Clip Push-To-Talk MicrophoneAmazon Price: Too low to display

List Price: $59.99 The most common headset type is the in-ear headset. It looks and works just like the wired cellular phone hands-free headsets we all know. An earphone is plugged into one of your ears, and the microphone hangs on a cable at the height of your chest.
It’s an easy to use piece of equipment and an excellent all-round performer. The only drawback is that it can not be attached very firmly, so it is mainly aimed at casual users. These headsets can be acquired for a small amount of money as they rarely cost more than $20 USD or so.

A special case of in-ear headset is the in-ear security headset, where the wire leading to the headphone (and the headphone itself) is transparent, to ensure maximum discretion. These types of headsets are usually worn by private security employees, bodyguards etc.
The next most common headset type is the boom microphone headset. This particular product consists of a microphone attached to a boom which brings it very close to your mouth. This allows for low volume talking, and even whispering, to be picked up easily making it an excellent candidate for situations where you have to be relatively silent while communicating.

Another advantage is that they can be attached more firmly to your ear, thus withstanding more abrupt movements. It is, however, rather bulky and might obstruct your field of view and movement freedom a bit.
Highly recommended boom microphone headsetsMidland AVPH7 Outfitters GMRS Headset with Microphone and PTT Button (Camo) (Pair)Amazon Price: $19.00

List Price: $39.99GARMIN 010-10345-00 Headset With Boom MicrophoneAmazon Price: $6.99
List Price: $19.00Excellent camo two way radioMotorola T8550R 18-Mile 22-Channel FRS/GMRS Two-Way Radio (Camo)Amazon Price: $79.99
Now we’ll start getting a bit more application specific. Two way radio headsets with a throat microphone can pick up your voice directly through sensors attached to your neck. It can pick up your voice even in very loud environments, as the ambient noise is not recorded at all.

This makes them perfect for usage on motorcycles, night clubs and other noisy situations. They are also excellent at picking up very low volume whispers. Pair one of these headsets up with a camo colored two way radio and you’re ready for some serious paintballing.

Highly recommended throat mic headsetsMidland AVPH8 Acoustic Throat Mic for GMRS Radios with PTT/VOX CompartmentAmazon Price: $21.99

List Price: $39.99Another rather application specific headset type is the ear-protective headset. They are used in environments where noise levels are so high that they are potentially harmful to a person’s hearing, like construction sites and airports. They have headphones which are placed inside hearing protectors, safely covering both ears without obstructing communication.

As both of the above types are mostly aimed at professionals, they are a bit more expensive than the usual two way radio headsets. Other types include headsets which can be placed inside safety helmets for construction workers and headsets which can be placed inside motorcycle helmets, as well as some newer and more expensive Bluetooth enabled headsets.

The key to making the right choice of headset for your two way radio is knowing what your needs are and what product can cover them without being overly fancy and expensive.

Ericsson and Kodiak in Europe Two way radio-style push-to-talk push


My basic review of a new two way radio communication language it begins well, looks pretty cool, is easy to run and very energy efficient, the two way radio ebay really is a top quality product. I’m happy I bought it, read more below.

The world is stuffed with really awesome, well written articles. If you find one which catches your eye, you have to post it, well i do! so with permission of the original writer i’ve posted this to enjoy

Push-to-talk company Kodiak has struck a deal with Ericsson to sell the systems it is currently touting to the US market through American firm Cspire to European telcos. The pair are aiming to sell these services to both real mobile network operators and virtual ones.

The technology emulates an old-fashioned walkie-talkie using 4G, Wi-Fi and cloud services. Ericsson hosts the technology platform provided by Kodiak Networks in Ericsson’s Romanian data centre. The duo are targeting it at construction, hospitality, security, oil & gas, utilities, manufacturing, field services, education and transportation.

They are not aiming it at the mainstay of PTT – the emergency services – as being IP-based, it’s too laggy. The example the Tetra community loves to give is that of a commander with a team of snipers giving the order “don’t shoot”, and the first half of the message getting lost as a result of latency.

One of the great advantages of PTT is that it is one-to-many. The boss of a taxi company could let all his drivers know that Tower Bridge has lifted or that Hanger Lane is packed with traffic.

The Kodiak client runs on a number of phones, including Androids and iPhones, but it is those with dedicated PTT buttons such as the Samsung Rugby flip phone and the NEC Terrain which make the best use of it.

Unlike previous attempts to sell PTT, it’s not aimed at consumers. Around a decade ago, Orange decided that Kodiak’s 2G-based PTT was perfect for teenagers and that pushing to talk, message, or send a picture was the “new SMS”. Unfortunately the latency was appalling – of the order of a minute – and teenagers decided that having a conversation where only one person could speak at a time was not a good idea.

After having told handset manufacturers that they would not get any orders unless they built PTT based on the Kodiak codec into phones, Orange then gave up on the idea and neglected to order any of the expensive devices. Ericsson’s head of IT managed services, Luigi Migliaccio says that he thinks that attempt to sell PTT was before the technology was ready and that today there may be an opportunity based around the smartphone clients.

We have seen a respectable GSM implementation of PTT in Europe, this was GSM-R a standard particularly designed for Railways. Ericsson made the hefty 330g R250s PRO handset which supported it, but GSM-R never really took off – with even the targeted market of railways falling to adopt it. Many of the markets Ericsson is aiming at are currently catered for by Tetra, which is a technology that is running out of steam. The Tetra market is expecting to go 4G but wants updates to the specification. Migliaccio says that the updates are in the works and Ericsson will implement them when they are finished.

Kodiak claims a “sub-second” latency for its product but Tetra is specced to 200ms – although in practice systems often fail to achieve this. It would take some practical demonstrations to prove to the customers that not only was the latency acceptable, but that it didn’t lead to any loss of information.

Something the cloud-based solution won’t be able to do is fall back to a device-to-device Radio. Tetra devices can, in the event of the failure of the network, communicate directly with each other.

Ericsson has higher hopes for the latest implementation and point to American success with Cspire, although this will to some extent come from the closure of Nextel, which offered a PTT service and had a strong blue-collar niche.

Which Major Discoveries led to the Invention of the 2 way radio


2 way radio kmartYou’ve probably stumbled upon this looking for information about communication device ppt’s, hopefully this will help you answer some of those questions, if not please click on one of the relevant links within the article

The modern two-way radio, which is a direct descendent of the WW2-era Motorola two way radio, first became recognizable in the years just before the outbreak of World War 2. Its origins are an interesting story in their own right (but I’ll condense it here).

Three names are usually mentioned with regards to the invention of the walkie-talkie…

The first is Canadian inventor Donald Hings (1907 – 2004), who invented an early version of the technology back in 1937 (although it wasn’t widely acknowledged or used). Then, there’s American inventor Al Gross (1918 – 2000), who patented the name ‘walkie-talkie’ for his own invention a year later in ’38. Because of the ubiquity of the name, Gross became the best known ‘inventor’ of the technology at the time, even though it had technically existed for 12 months beforehand. However, this isn’t to detract from Gross’ claim, because his version of the walkie-talkie was actually quite different from Hings’ (despite operating on the same essential principles).

Then, there’s Dan Noble (1901 – 1980), a Motorola employee who, although he definitely did not invent the technology, certainly did lead the team that created the widely used WW2-era walkie-talkies. Hings’ version of the technology wasn’t used by the military until 1942, which led to Dan Noble being credited with the invention.

So, make of that mess what you will…

Now, to go back further (and get to the meat of your question), here is a list of discoveries that led to the creation of the two-way radio.

James Clark Maxwell (1831-1879), a mathematical physicist (and one of a seemingly endless line of genius Scotsmen) demonstrated that electromagnetic waves could propagate in free space in his 1865 paper ‘A Dynamical Theory of the Electromagnetic Field’ (of which the most famous fan was Albert Einstein). This led German physicist Heinrich Hertz (1857 – 1894) to build on Maxwell’s pioneering work by conclusively proving the existence of electromagnetic waves in 1887.

After that, Serbian-American inventor, physicist, vegetarian and absolute genius Nikola Tesla (1856 – 1943) demonstrated the transmission of radio frequency energy in 1892. After that, Italian inventor Guglielmo Marconi (1874 – 1937) built a wireless system capable of transmitting signals over unprecedented distances in 1895 – which is pretty much the birth of radio.

This was an important area of study at the time; the first wireless telephone conversation took place in 1880 and was made by Alexander Graham Bell (1847 – 1922), who was another Scot, incidentally. A lot of people were working on similar technology, so it would not have been unlike the ‘space race’ of the 50’s and 60’s at the time.

Marconi went about taking over pretty much all business related to the invention of the Walkie Talkie (which was, eventually, credited solely to him) and, by 1907, he had established the first commercial transatlantic radio service (and also pretty much screwed Tesla out of any/all royalties he would have been owed. Nice).

Thanks to the work of Julio Cervera Baviera (1854 – 1929) the Spanish army became the first to use radio for military purposes (at least, as far as I’m aware, anyway) in the early 1900’s.

Canadian inventor Reginald Fessenden (1866 – 1932) (who also helped to develop sonar and TV, incidentally), invented AM radio (no, not the ‘Breakfast Show’ –it means that more than one station can broadcast signals) when, on Christmas Eve 1906, he played some violin and read from the Bible.

Eventually, all ships were equipped with radio transmission capability, with Marconi owning a total monopoly over ship-to-shore communication. Ship-to-shore contact became a subject of increased awareness and importance following the Titanic disaster of 1912 and radios began to be seen even more as a crucial safety measure in all areas of industry as a result. Look up the 1913 ‘International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea’ (it has a Wikipedia page, I just checked) for more info.

Skipping forward a bit, now. Throughout the 1930’s, there were a ton of minor (and major) improvements made to the technology, more than a few made by Marconi and his engineers. Some really clever people made their mark on the fledgling technology here, but if I mention them all, we’ll never get to the end.

Oh, by the way, FM radio was subsequently invented by American electrical engineer Edwin Armstrong (1890 – 1954) in 1933.

By the late 30’s, Hings comes into the picture, as does the rising spectre of a terrifyingly advanced Nazi Germany. The race was on to have the best equipped armies out there fighting the Axis powers and the allies wisely put a huge amount of manpower into the development of portable radio communication. It was a decision which led directly to the rapid co-opting of Hings and Gross’ work, as well as the later improvements made by Noble.

This is a long and fascinating story (about which many books have been written), but, as a ‘potted history’ of sorts, I hope that answers your question.

Motorola to launch Moto X in Europe


Again another short article i found interesting on the subject of two way radio for cruise’s, what would you do if i didn’t post this ehh? you’d have to check out the initial article, and the chances that you found it would be slim, so deem yourself lucky that i have shared this excellent piece with you.

SAN FRANCISCO: Motorola has announced that its flagship Moto X smartphone is heading for Europe. Moto X will arrive in France, Britain and Germany with the start of February, according to the Google-owned firm.

“At Motorola our roots are deep in mobile hardware — we invented mobile communications,” Motorola Mobility UK general manager Andrew Morley said in a statement.

“Now, as a Google company, we’ve become the kind of company that can build a 4G smartphone like Moto X,” he continued. “It fuses our history of mobile innovation with the best of Google mobile services.”

Prices in Britain will range from 25 pounds ($41) per month on contract to 380 pounds total without a SIM card, according to Motorola.

The price will be 429 euros ($586) in France. Moto X launched in the United States last year. A low-cost version of the smartphone, the Moto G, is already sold internationally.

Both Motorola smartphones are powered by Google’s Android software. Motorola is pushing all the buttons to regain prominence in the smartphone market, including aggressive pricing, according to chief executive Dennis Woodside.

Woodside, in an interview with AFP last week on the sidelines of the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, said the Google-owned unit is seeking to gain ground against rivals including Apple and Google.

Since being acquired by Google, Motorola has introduced the flagship Moto X handset in the United States and the Moto G, a less expensive phone geared to cost-conscious consumers worldwide.

“There will be different phones at different price points but we’re going to be very aggressive there,” Woodside said.

“When we priced Moto X at $399 in the US as a promotion, we sold tens of thousands of units in a matter of eight minutes.”

The Moto X was originally introduced at $599 unlocked, without a contract, while the Moto G was priced at $179 in the US.

Motorola, once among the leaders in the mobile phone market, has been struggling in recent years as makers like Apple and Samsung grab most of the market share and profits.

“This is a business where scale matters and what’s been really important for us to start putting products out there that we’re excited about and get consumers excited about. That’s what we’ve done with Moto X and Moto G,” he added.

Woodside declined to provide specific sales figures but maintained that since launching the Moto X and Moto G, “we are seeing our best days ever for smartphones.” Post a commentALSO ON TOI
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Motorola has announced that its flagship Moto X smartphone is heading for Europe.


This short article is posted with the faithful authorization of communication device class, which is the original blog. please get agreement from that blog before reposting this piece of writing.



systemconfigurationis:-4repeatersites,allIPconnected;3sites,eachofthemwith3repeaters,arelocatedinSofiaitselfandthe4thisinTsarevo,amajorcitylocated450kmfromSofia.Thetotalnumberofmobileandportabletwo way radiosworkingonthesystemismorethan120pcs.