and additional information.
Most call books are from the
Internet Archive Wayback Machine and consolidated into one document
for ease of searching. Sources include the Wireless Blue Book of the
Wireless Association of America, Amateur Radio Stations-US Commerce
Department (Radio Division) and Radio Amateur Call Book Magazine.
U.S. Amateur Radio Call Sign Lookups from University of
Arkansas at Little Rock
(Mirrors FCC Database) An Overview of Amateur Call Signs Past and
By: Phil Sager WB4FDT and Rick Palm K1CE, QST, May 1994
Ham Radio License Changes Over The Years by: Tom Hashem, KA1F
to Find Old Amateur Radio Call Signs by Richard P. Clem, W0IS
Early Radio History
by Thomas H. White
License Statistics 1960-1997 by W3HF, Steve Melachrinos, 2007
Foot note: This listing began from necessity. I am
with the National
Voice of America Museum of Broadcasting and we have a huge
archives. Often items are donated by hams. Consequently, we need to
determine details about the donor using their call sign and it became a
nuisance to locate accurate information about an amateur radio call sign.
Assembling this list has been a big help to me and other archivists at
BTW, if you ever get to Cincinnati stop in and see us.
See the Museum
website for hours of operation. Let me know you're coming and I will try
to be there to explain some of the exhibits and you can walk inside the
Collins 821-A 250 kW transmitter.
73, Lee, K8CLI,