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Field Antenna Handbook

Field Antenna Handbook

|Views: 29|Likes:
Published by Tayyab Manzoor

Basic Antenna Concepts

Basic Antenna Concepts

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Published by: Tayyab Manzoor on Nov 25, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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To Our ReadersChanges:
Readers of this publication are encouraged to submitsuggestions and changes that will improve it. Recommendationsmay be sent directly to Commanding General, Marine CorpsCombat Development Command, Doctrine Division (C 42),3300 Russell Road, Suite 318A, Quantico, VA 22134-5021 or byfax to 703-784-2917 (DSN 278-2917) or by E-mail to
smb@doctrine div@mccdc
. Recommendations should includethe following information:Location of changePublication number and titleCurrent page numberParagraph number (if applicable)Line numberFigure or table number (if applicable)Nature of changeAdd, deleteProposed new text, preferably double-spaced and typewrittenJustification and/or source of change
Additional copies:
A printed copy of this publication may beobtained from Marine Corps Logistics Base, Albany, GA 31704-5001, by following the instructions in MCBul 5600,
 MarineCorps Doctrinal Publications Status.
An electronic copy maybe obtained from the Doctrine Division, MCCDC, world wideweb home page which is found at the following universal refer-ence locator:
Unless otherwise stated, whenever the masculine or feminine genderis used, both men and women are included.
DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVYHeadquarters United States Marine CorpsWashington, D.C. 20380-17751 June 1999FOREWORDCommunications and information systems (CIS) support collect-ing, processing, and exchanging information. CIS automateroutine functions, freeing commanders and staffs to focus on theaspects of command and control that require experience, judg-ment, and intuition. Personnel who install, operate, and maintainCIS play a key role in the command and control of the Marine air-ground task force (MAGTF). It is an understatement to say thatthe success of the MAGTF in the modern battlespace depends onthe effective employment of CIS.One of the most important networks of the MAGTF CIS architec-ture is single-channel radio (SCR). SCR is the principal means of communications support for maneuver units. SCR communica-tions equipment is easy to operate, and networks are easilyestablished, rapidly reconfigured, and, most importantly, easilymaintained on the move. SCR provides secure voice communica-tion and supports limited data information exchange. MAGTFSCR equipment is fielded in many configurations and includeshand-held, manpack, vehicle-mounted, bench-mounted, and shel-tered radios. These radios operate in simplex and half-duplexmodes. The most widely employed tactical radios provide inte-grated communications security (COMSEC) and jam resistancethrough frequency hopping.

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