Comment on Live YouTube video of Meteor echoes

LIVE Radio Meteor Echoes Stream from Scotland
Looking at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UaNkjWkpOdE

Should it say “MegaHertz”? not “Hz”

Just searching for “radio meteor echoes” I see 60 MHz and 50 MHz. 3.5 MHz, 29 MHz, 1300 MHz, 1.98 MHz, 143.05 MHz. Seems like “it depends” but no one has written it down in a concise rule book.

It would be nice if all the meteor groups on the Internet would get their act together and have one really really really complete website for everyone that is open and easy to use and accessible. Not tens of thousands of now and then efforts that usually fail after a short while.

I would just as soon get the same data in json format so I could do something besides look at it with my eyeballs. You did not document how you collected the data, where it was gathered. It is software defined radio, but can’t tell which one or what software. It could be streamed to a live javascript viewer, rather than to video format. The YouTube format is lossy, so those pixels are not real data, just “eye candy”.

Richard Collins, Director, The Internet Foundation

Richard K Collins

About: Richard K Collins

Director, The Internet Foundation Studying formation and optimized collaboration of global communities. Applying the Internet to solve global problems and build sustainable communities. Internet policies, standards and best practices. Consulting and advising organizations of all sizes. Not for profit. When you get down to it, all these papers on the Internet and published, were originally just letters between friends and people of similar interest. Current projects: Best practices for all Internet sites, and for global communities using the Internet. Improving model and data flows, establishing end-to-end lossless and open channels. Particularly for global scale issues such as "covid", "global climate change", "online education", "solar system colonization", "research", "development", and "learning". Education and Interests: Gravitational sensors, sensor networks, modeling and simulation of all things, encouraging development of a gravitational engineering industry, calibrating new gravitational sensors.


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