LHS Episode #012

Logging applications are finally on tap for Episode #012. We take a look at a three interesting QSO logging applications, one graphical and the other two console based. And while we know that could have been a show all on its own, we packed in three different perspectives on CrunchBang Linux. Yes, that's right, three perspectives. We've invited a special guest to give us his impressions of CrunchBang Linux on the Acer Eee PC netbook platform. Richard explores CrunchBang on a standard PC using the Live CD image, and I talk about running the Live CD and installing CrunchBang in a virtual machine.

And that's not all. We address listener comments, feedback, questions and talk with the live guests in our chatroom. It's the longest and most action-packed Linux in the HAM Shack yet, and we're just getting started. Thanks for listening, and don't forget to keep the feedback coming.

73 de K5TUX

4 comments on “LHS Episode #012

  • Hi,

    I’m very proud of to hear about cqrlog. Thanks guys!

    Club support in cqrlog is very useful. Whe you making QSO, you can see if worked station is member of any clubs which you set in preferences. You can ale filter QSO only with stations which are members of specified club.

    Good luck and thank you.

    73 Petr, OK2CQR

  • Chris Fowler says:

    I use xlog with some perl scripts to keep track of things.

    I’ve just received a SignalLink USB and have done well with fldigi. Is there a SSTV program other than QSSTV? I can not seem to get QSSTV to use /dev/dsp1 vs the default on board card in my computer.


  • I find Xasitr to be one of the best APRS clients around, certainly the most up to date. I compile from source every time. It has a lot of dependencies for compiling. when you run the ./configure and it fails, it should tell you what it is missing.

    BTW I’m a Slackware guy. Of course, I’ve been running Linux for 14 years 🙂 I haven’t been exclusively Linux for a while, but on and off I’ve removed Windows from all my computers. Oddly enough I’m a Microsoft consultant by profession. I like slack because it reminds me more of Linux the way I learned it.

    73 de Joseph Durnal NE3R

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