In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1morse masculinoin Morse (code) — en (código) morse
- They're able to contact the home base at the bottom of the mountain via Morse code, where Annie's brother Peter hears their plea for help.
- Today, when we think of telegraphs we think of electric telegraphs, we think of wires and Morse code and dots and dashes and telegrams and that sort of thing.
- I learned Morse code in my early teens, while taking a ham radio course.
- Ham radios can send messages on multiple channels and in myriad ways, including Morse code, microwave frequencies and even email.
- The miners were tapping in Morse code, ‘Is there any hope?’
- This was not radio; it was ‘radiodiffusion’ as it was called at that time, when the equipment was used only to transmit Morse code on electro-magnetic waves.
- The sailor translates the message into Morse code (dots and dashes) and uses a signal light (floodlight with a venetian blind type shutter on it) to send the message to the other ship.
- The first telegraph messages from overseas were received in Morse code in this building on 22 October 1872 via the Overland Telegraph Line.
- Campers are taught in an underground training center, learning to read navigational maps and to signal with flags and in Morse code.
- The Air Force letter confirmed that the recording contained only identifiable Morse code which came from a known US-licensed radio station.
- Seems Will figured out that maybe Chip could use Morse code to communicate.
- The message then turns up on the screen and it beats out automatically in Morse code on the light.
- He learnt Morse code, obtained a licence to transmit radio signals, and started to use a radio transmitter which he had built himself.
- The signals could be sent as messages or as Morse code using a combination of long and short flashes of light by opening and closing the shutter.
- It works like Morse code, which is a way to transmit the alphabet over radio waves using dots (short beeps) and dashes (long beeps).
- There was a sudden tap on the booth as Cassandra squeezed the phone, and she recognized it to be Morse code (since she obviously couldn't see or hear the guard).
- The sender would tap out messages in Morse code, which would be transmitted down the telegraph wire to a human decoder translating them back into ordinary characters.
- In the early 20th century, telegraphists in the UK began experiencing ‘telegraphist's cramp ’, a condition thought to be caused by the rapid, repetitive movements required to send Morse code.
- ‘Luckily we had an Army signals operator with us, so we sent the girls a message in Morse code with a torch to tell them to stay where they were,’ Mr Farrow said.
- Louis taps the receiver simultaneously in attempt to create Morse code.
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