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APRS station IN3XSV-10 - show graphs
Comment: Stefano Seat MII
Mic-E message: In service
Location: 45°59.78' N 11°15.25' E - locator JN55PX09MC - show map - static map
2.9 km East bearing 86° from Vattaro, Provincia di Trento, Trentino-Alto Adige, Italy [?]
4.4 km East bearing 104° from Vigolo Vattaro, Provincia di Trento, Trentino-Alto Adige, Italy
65.6 km North bearing 18° from Verona, Provincia di Verona, Veneto, Italy
103.8 km Northwest bearing 307° from Venice, Provincia di Venezia, Veneto, Italy
Last position: 2023-02-06 22:20:29 UTC (1d 22h37m ago)
2023-02-06 23:20:29 CET local time at Vattaro, Italy [?]
Altitude: 470 m
Course: 119°
Speed: 69 km/h
Device: Kenwood: TM-D700 (rig)
Last path: IN3XSV-10>T5UY78 via IR3BT,IR3EU-11,IR4BA,WIDE3,IR5X*,WIDE2-1,qAR,IZ5RAC-3 (bad)
This station is transmitting packets with a configured path of over 3 digipeaters. This causes serious congestion in the APRS network and errors when plotting the station's route on a map. Please consider using a path of WIDE1-1,WIDE2-1 or WIDE2-2, or even WIDE1-1,WIDE2-2 if you are moving very far away from an iGATE.
Positions stored: 22663
Stations which heard IN3XSV-10 directly on radio –
callsign pkts first heard - UTC last heard longest (tx => rx) longest at - UTC

Only position packets which were originated by the station are shown here. The range statistics show some extra long hops, because some digipeaters do not correctly add themselves to the digipeater path. Please check the raw packets.
About this site
This page shows real-time information collected from the Automatic Position Reporting System Internet network (APRS-IS). APRS is used by amateur (ham) radio operators to transmit real-time position information, weather data, telemetry and messages over the radio. A vehicle equipped with a GPS receiver, a VHF transmitter or HF transceiver and a small computer device called a tracker transmits it's location, speed and course in a small data packet, which is then received by a nearby iGate receiving site which forwards the packet on the Internet. Systems connected to the Internet can send information on the APRS-IS without a radio transmitter, or collect and display information transmitted anywhere in the world.
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