An email from a friend of mine to me on the morning of April 12th, 2018 is now on my Gmail account.
I don’t know who sent it, but I was already thinking about the code and registered it in my ANSI register.
The only problem is, I never actually signed it.
So, I clicked through the rest of the emails in the first post on this blog, and this is what I found: “I am currently on an ANSISX5C registration, please contact me via my [email protected]”
The ANS-approved register, as registered by me, would allow me to get a copy of my email address.
And that was it!
I didn’t have to wait for the register to show up on my phone or in the inbox, or sign a paper form, or do anything else.
The code is there, and I’m going to register it now.
Here’s how I did it.
For me, this is not a huge deal.
As the above email shows, I registered the ANS code for the “Satellite”, “Antenna”, and “GPS” modules, but not the other modules, and there are only three modules I have an ANSFIX5C-compliant registration for.
An example of an ANSSFX5B registration would have been a “Geo Satellite” or a “GEO-STAR”, or perhaps an “Antennae Satellite”.
I have a satellite, an antenna, and a GPS module installed on my roof.
I am not going to go into the details of how to install the satellites in the next few posts, but for the sake of the demo, I’m just going to assume that they are in my house.
An antenna antenna is an antenna that projects a beam of light into the sky, usually at the desired distance, usually around 10-15 meters.
An antenna is usually made of a material that is light-absorbing, which makes it easier to reflect a beam down to earth, but that’s about it.
An antenna is made up of two pieces: an antenna mast and a fixed, movable antenna mount.
The antenna mast is attached to the mast with a cable that has an attached pole or ring.
The pole orring can be used to mount the antenna on a pole that has a fixed height, or can be attached to a pole and a mast that are not fixed, but which can be easily moved.
Antennas are typically made up entirely of glass or aluminum, and are designed to receive both low-frequency and high-frequency signals.
The signals from the satellite are usually sent to a fixed point on the ground.
For the above example, I would attach the antenna mast to a roof pole that was on the roof of my house and to a mast and pole that were connected to the roof, in the same way that a GPS receiver is connected to a GPS antenna.
I would then attach a fixed antenna mount to the ground, which I would then connect to the antenna antenna with a pole.
If the satellite signal is not available in the area that I am going to install it, the antenna mount would be used as a reference.
Now that I have the antennas and the mount, I am ready to get started!
Before installing the antennas, I had to make sure that I had the proper size for my roof antenna.
For example, if I am planning on using a satellite to receive signals in the United States, then the antenna I use to receive the signal must be able to receive at least 10 meters of signal.
With that in mind, I was able to get this antenna from Home Depot.
First, I cut a piece of 1/4-inch (5mm) thick metal wire and drilled a hole for the antenna.
Then I placed a piece that measured at least a quarter-inch in diameter and 1 inch in height (this is about the size of my hand, but it’s pretty small).
I then drilled two holes in each side of the piece, with about an inch between them.
Next, I taped the ends of the antenna to the top of the metal wire.
I then used a utility knife to cut the wires, leaving about 1 inch of excess wire, and then carefully soldered the wires together.
Once I had all the wires soldered, I attached the antenna with one of the screws on the top.
When you are done soldering the antenna, use a small screwdriver to tighten the screws into the metal.
Then, attach the mounting plate with a small metal plate that is just the right size for the mounting point.
At this point, you are ready to install your antennas.
In this video,