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Re: 1510 at night?
I don't think Syracuse is on 1510 or still plans to move
there. The Syracuse station that held a CP for 1510 was
WOLF, which was going to move from 1490. But I think
WOLF turned in the CP for 1510 and instead changed the
TX site for its 1490 operation. Or should that
read "sites?" In the back of my mind, I think I recall
that WOLF uses separate day and night sites.
If the big WNRB signal in New York City was heard
between midnight and 6:00 AM, it might have been WNRB
testing the looser noncritical-hours day pattern for
which it holds a CP. But I don't think that WNRB has
built that minor modification, and if it has, why
wouldn't they test it during the day? The looser pattern
was made possible by the demise of the 1510 in New
> >Chuck Igo wrote:
> > i was actually wondering the same thing myself last night on the ride down
> >from Maine. all the way down 95, 1510 was blastin' in.
> IIRC, the 1510 assignment somewhere roughly due north in Quebec has
> been silent for years. WNRB also has benefited from elimination of the
> interference since WNLC in New London was deleted a year or two ago. It's a
> very clear channel nowadays. There's a 1kW night in Syracuse (if the CP for
> a frequency change listed in my 1998 list is on), a 230-watt in NJ, WLAC,
> and then the next nearest stations at night are 1.3 kW or less in Texas,
> Colorado, and Puerto Rico. As always, WNRB's biggest problem is that WTOP
> and WWKB pound in so big that it gets splash interference very close in.