Over the last 8 months, I was digging deep into Web Development. The result went yesterday public, DXHeat.com. Instead of building just another Web DX Cluster, I tried to build something innovative with new, unique features. The best is to check it out by yourself!
The community of Flex-Radio enthusiasts who select the DJ Console as their main user interface is steadily growing. Community members are sharing pictures to make it even better. After several labeling solutions, a recent discussion on the PowerSDR-UI Yahoogroup ended up in a haptic improvement for the DJ Console’s tuning wheels.
I’m a believer in true knob and button radio interfaces, and I’m not the only one. A small team, formed around Stu, K6TU developed the Contest Knob, which is now today manufactured by FlexRadio Systems under the name FlexControl. In this interview K6TU reveals the ideas behind the Flex-Control and describes in detail the steps from the design to the industrial production.
PowerSDR-UI lifts the FlexRadio experience to a new level. Since the first release of PowerSDR-UI, an avid community is forming its self around the project. I receive now everyday feedback from new users expressing their appreciation. In this post, you will find pictures that have been provided by satisfied PowerSDR-UI users. These pictures shall inspire and help you to set up your DJ Console.
The FiFi SDR is a second generation allband HF receiver. Beside it’s QSD it comes with a onboard soundcard and a powerful ARM Cortex M-3 CPU which leaves a lot of room for experiments. I was glad to win Kai-Uwe, DF3DCB one of the FiFi-SDR founders for an interview.
At the end of last year, I announced the “proof” that Software Defined Radios also can have buttons and knobs. At that stage, the software was still a prototype and not ready for a public release. In the meantime, I was working hard to eliminate bugs and implement further improvements. By today I’m happy to announce the release of the PowerSDR-UI beta. This is a call for beta testing. Please feel free to download the software and participate in the beta testing phase!
The User Interface of computers sucks when it comes to Radio Controlling. In January 2010 I got so annoyed by being forced to control the radio with keyboard and mouse that I finally decided to look for something else. Now, almost one year later I’m happy that I can present you with an interesting alternative. The interface costs less than 100 USD, is commercially available, and improves the overall SDR experience significantly.
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