Just a short note to apologize for and explain my recent absence from this blog.
My dear wife Hilda experienced a stroke earlier this spring. She is slowly recovering and we hope for the best. Her main challenge is aphasia effecting her speech. As you know, this is a frequent challenge after a stroke and one that we are working through.
Meanwhile, I have not been doing any blogging, or much of anything else really, as Hilda’s health is goal number one. I am still poking around with automated Morse Code translation a little bit, and making progress. When I resume blogging, I will write about that in detail. Hopefully, during May,
Health and family are very precious things. Think of us in your prayers.
What is consciousness? How does subconscious Morse decoding work? Understanding head copy needs a deep dive. Read more
When you use your mind for conscious Morse decoding, you can do well at lower speeds. But you run out of brainpower as speeds increase. Read more
Anyone can learn to decode Morse. A few get really good at it. But, how well can a machine do it? I am going to find out. Read more
You might find it amazing that Morse Code endures. Nearly 180 years since the first dot-dash was sent. Long before even radio. Read more
Wireless intercept deception played a critical role in most military operations. In doing so, combatants needed to fool sophisticated traffic analysis. Read more
Every good story needs a hero. Here are my picks for the WW2 Wireless Intercept Heroes you should know about. Read more
What began as a search for Nikola Tesla’s idea for a death ray led to the very practical creation of Chain Home radar system and victory in the Battle of Britain. Read more
Wireless intercept fighting U-boats won the Battle of the Atlantic. In addition to Ultra, tactical advantage came from Huff Duff. Read more
High frequency direction finding, or Huff-Duff was used to find locations of enemy transmitters in the field, on land, and especially at sea. This was a global effort. Read more