RADIO CONTROLLED WRIST WATCH. WRIST WATCH

Radio Controlled Wrist Watch. Watch Free Episodes Of Brothers And Sisters.

Radio Controlled Wrist Watch


radio controlled wrist watch
    radio controlled
  • operated and guided by radio; "a radio-controlled airplane"
  • Corrected at regular intervals, often once per day, by a radio signal transmitted from an atomic clock. Radio-controlled watches have quartz movements. They pick up the radio signal by means of a small antenna inside their cases.
  • (esp. of an electronic model toy) Controllable from a distance by radio
  • Radio control (often abbreviated to R/C or simply RC) is the use of radio signals to remotely control a device. The term is used frequently to refer to the control of model vehicles from a hand-held radio transmitter.
    wrist watch
  • A watch worn on a strap around the wrist
  • wristwatch: a watch that is worn strapped to the wrist
  • For thousands of years, devices have been used to measure and keep track of time. The current sexagesimal system of time measurement dates to approximately 2000 BC, in Sumer. The Ancient Egyptians divided the day into two 12-hour periods, and used large obelisks to track the movement of the Sun.

"Overexposed" B-29 Superfortress
"Overexposed" B-29 Superfortress
The Overexposed is a Boeing RB-29A Superfortress no. 44-61999 that crashed on Shelf Moor, Bleaklow in between Manchester and Sheffield, Derbyshire. It belonged to the 16th Photographic Reconnaissance Squadron, 91st Reconnaissance Group, 311th Air Division, Strategic Air Command, USAF. The Overexposed tragically crashed at about 11am on 3rd November 1948 while descending through cloud. All 13 crew members died, it is doubtful they ever saw the ground. The time is estimated from one of the crew members wrist watch. The plane, piloted by Captain L P Tanner, was on a short flight, carrying mail and the payroll for American service personnel based at USAF Burtonwood. The flight was from Scampton near Lincoln to Burtonwood near Warrington, a flight of less than a hour. Low cloud hung over much of England and which meant the flight had to be flown on instruments. The crew descended after having flown for the time the crew believed it should have taken them to cross the hill. Unfortunately the aircraft had not quite passed the hills and struck the ground near Higher Shelf Stones and was destroyed by fire. First on the scene were members of the Harpur Hill RAF Mountain Rescue Team, who had been in the area on training exercises when they picked up radio messages trying to locate the aircraft. Later on the same day, firemen from Glossop also attended the site but it was clear that there were no survivors. The following day, a large rescue team assembled to locate all the bodies and bring them off the moorland. There are many cross shapes made from scraps of twisted and broken aircraft parts on the site, with poppies and wreaths. Scattered around are engines, rusting brake drums, wheels and undercarriage struts; elsewhere, a row of poppies have been planted beneath a section of the plane's wing. Time, weather and souvenir hunters have corroded and destroyed the massive pieces of the aircraft, but what is left make a strange and solemn memorial amid the wild bleak beauty of the moors. The B-29 was one of the largest aircraft to see service during World War II. As one of the most advanced bombers of its time, featuring innovations such as a pressurized cabin, a central fire-control system, and remote-controlled machine gun turrets; it was designed as a high-altitude daytime bomber, but flew more low-altitude nighttime incendiary bombing missions. It was used as the primary aircraft in the U.S. firebombing campaign against Japan in the final months of World War II, and B-29s carried the atomic bombs that destroyed Hiroshima, Nagasaki and the test bombs at the Bikini Atoll. The B-29 remained in service long after the war ended, a few being employed as flying television transmitters for Stratovision. Crew Members Pilot - Captain Landon P. Tanner, Co-pilot - Captain Harry A. Stroud Engineer - Sergeant Ralph W. Fields Navigator - Sergeant Charles R. Wilbanks Radar Op. - Staff Sergeant David D. Moore Radio Op. - Staff Sergeant Gene A. Gartner Aerial Photographers - Tech. Sergeant Saul R. Banks, Sergeant Donald R. Abrogast, Staff Sergeant Robert I. Doyle and PFC William M. Burrows. Acting Photo. Adviser - Captain Howard Keel Passengers - Corporal M. Franssen and Corporal George Ingram
PICT0212
PICT0212
This watch is radio controlled. It recives the radio waves at 2am 3am and 4am to adjust the time and date of the watch. if it recives the radio waves at 2am, it will not perform automatic reception. The 4am reception can be change to any time of the day. The radio waves comes from 3 different major regions. 1. Ohtakadoya-yama (standard time transmitter) Fukushima Transmitter in Japan and it feeds 1500km radius from the transmitter Plus Hagane-yama (standard time transmitter) Kyushu transmitter in JAPAN which includes 2000km radius from the transmitter 2.Fort Collins transmitter in Denver in Colorado in USA which broadcasts 3000km radius from the transmitter and 3.Mainflingen transmitter in Southeast Frankfurt in Germany which broadcasts within 1500km radius from the transmitter. The frequency of the Fukushima transmitter is 40HZ Kyushu transmitter = 60HZ, Fort Collins transmitter = 60HZ, and Mainflingen transmitter = 77.5HZ. There is an antena inside the watch which is located on the 9 position. The watch will shows you the level of the radio reception. You can do the radio reception process by yourself and it is so much fun to do it.You need to epen the watch from your wrist and place the 9 near the window in a place which is stable. If you look closely to the watch you can see there is 3 choices under 11, 12 and 2 which shows "NO", "RX", "H-M-L". No means no reception and you need to adjust the watch manually, RX stands for Reception stands by and the watch is searching for radio waves, and the H-M-L means your watch is correctly receiving the radio wave. (H means high reception M means medium reception and L means low reception).

radio controlled wrist watch
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