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MedStar MedStar - Welcome! And Thank You!!

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Sana18.02.2017
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MedStar

  • MedStar

    • 10 simplex VHF frequencies with a dial-type pulsed-tone encoder to signal specific hospitals
    • Still in use in some rural areas, but is quickly being replaced by more modern systems
  • Emergency Medical Radio Service

    • 10 UHF duplex frequency pairs; one assigned to the hospital, the other to the ambulance, and 7 VHF simplex channels
  • Medical Emergency Delivery Network (MEDNET)

    • Primarily used by ambulance services for communicating medical operations with hospitals while en route.
    • 462.950 Mhz and 468.175 MHz
  • Hospital Emergency Administrative Radio (HEAR)

    • Primarily used by ambulance services for administrative communications with hospitals
    • 155.340 MHz or 155.280 MHz


On-Scene Command and Coordination (OSCCR)

  • On-Scene Command and Coordination (OSCCR)

    • Primarily used by public-safety agencies, "on-scene" at an event/incident, for command and coordination of activities between agencies. OSCCR can only be employed in the simplex mode via mobile and/or handheld equipment
    • 156.135 MHz
  • Search & Rescue (SAR)

    • Primarily used by Search and Rescue organizations for coordinating operations between SAR units
    • Can only be employed in the simplex mode via mobile and/or handheld equipment
    • 155.160 MHz
  • State Fire Control Channel (REDNET/FIRECOM)

    • Primarily used by fire departments and districts for coordinating operations between firefighting units
    • 153.830 MHz
  • National Law Enforcement Emergency Channel (NLEEC)

    • Primarily used by law enforcement agencies for mutual operations. Also used by EMD for activation of the Emergency Alert System (EAS) relay network
    • 155.475 MHz


Nationally licensed frequency 47.42MHz

  • Nationally licensed frequency 47.42MHz

    • Primarily for disaster or emergency operations
    • Some chapters also use 47.50MHz
  • Chapters may rent space on commercial systems or license their own VHF or UHF systems for day-to-day operations



Allow several "low volume" users to share a single radio system

  • Allow several "low volume" users to share a single radio system

    • Several co-located repeaters tied together, using computer control to automatically switch a call to an available repeater
    • One radio in a group is switched to a new frequency, all the others in the group automatically follow
    • Channel switching and assignment data is transmitted on a dedicated channel
  • Amateur Radio does not currently use this type of system

  • In emergency situations most trunked systems suffer from a lack of reserve capacity



The primary purpose of the system is to provide emergency radio communications services for all the police, fire, emergency medical services, public school districts and public hospitals within King County

  • The primary purpose of the system is to provide emergency radio communications services for all the police, fire, emergency medical services, public school districts and public hospitals within King County



The regional system consists of several subsystems joined together by electronic switching equipment to provide highly reliable region-wide communications

  • The regional system consists of several subsystems joined together by electronic switching equipment to provide highly reliable region-wide communications

  • Each subsystem has been implemented by what is called a Subregion

  • Subregions are either individual governments or interlocal agencies who have a shared responsibility to build and operate the system

  • Subregions include:

    • The City of Seattle
    • King County
    • Valley Communications Center
      • An interlocal agency composed of the cities of Auburn, Kent, Renton, Tukwila and Federal Way
    • Eastside Public Safety Communications Agency
      • EPSCA, an interlocal agency composed of the cities of Bellevue, Kirkland, Redmond, Mercer Island and Issaquah


852.6875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 852.6875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.3125 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (DIGITAL - RARE USE)

  • 868.175 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (CONTROL CHANNEL)

  • 852.9125 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.4375 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 853.4375 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.2875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 868.875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 867.2875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 854.1875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 868.475 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 868.675 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 854.3625 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.8875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 851.4125 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (SECONDARY CONTROL CHANNEL)

  • 867.7625 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (OVERFLOW)

  • 866.7375 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (DIGITAL - RARE USE)

  • 851.1875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (CW ID CHANNEL :24 & :54)

  • 866.3375 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 851.9375 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 867.7875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.7125 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) - UNVERIFIED

  • 851.9875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST)

  • 866.6875 CITY OF SEATTLE (COLUMBIA SIMULCAST) (OVERFLOW)



868.525 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 868.525 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 866.9875 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 867.3125 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 867.8125 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 868.200 EPSCA (SIMULCAST) (SECONDARY CONTROL CHANNEL)

  • 867.4875 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 867.8875 EPSCA (SIMULCAST) (OVERFLOW CHANNEL)

  • 866.2125 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 853.3875 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 866.4625 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 852.6375 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 866.9125 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 854.2375 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 851.8875 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 868.825 EPSCA (SIMULCAST)

  • 868.775 EPSCA (SIMULCAST) (CONTROL CHANNEL)

  • 851.1375 EPSCA (SIMULCAST) (CW ID CHANNEL :24 AND :54)



3216 SPD Citywide ATG (patch ID?)

  • 3216 SPD Citywide ATG (patch ID?)

  • 3248 SPD West

  • 3280 SPD North

  • 3312 SPD South

  • 3344 SPD East

  • 3408 SPD Data

  • 3440 SPD Tac 1

  • 3472 SPD Tac 2

  • 3504 SPD Tac 3

  • 3536 SPD Tac 4

  • 3568 SPD Event 1

  • 3600 SPD Emergency

  • 3632 SPD East Tac

  • 3664 SPD South Tac

  • 3696 SPD North Tac

  • 3728 SPD West Tac

  • 3760 SPD Inv Tac 1



Redmond (EPSCA Simulcast)

  • Redmond (EPSCA Simulcast)

    • 18544 Redmond PD Dispatch
    • 18416 Redmond PD Tac1
    • 18384 Redmond PD Tac2
    • 18448 Redmond PD Admin
    • 18480 Redmond PD Investigations
    • 18512 Redmond PD Traffic


21424 Bellevue PD Disp 1 (Primary dispatch)

  • 21424 Bellevue PD Disp 1 (Primary dispatch)

  • 21392 Bellevue PD Disp 2

  • 21360 Bellevue PD Records

  • 21328 Bellevue PD Tac 1

  • 21296 Bellevue PD Tac 2

  • 21264 Bellevue PD Training

  • 21232 Bellevue PD Car To Car

  • 21200 Bellevue PD Events

  • 21168 Bellevue PD Detectives

  • 21136 Bellevue PD SDU

  • 21104 Bellevue PD Traffic

  • 21072 Bellevue PD Comm Center



Eastside Communications (to be NORCOM in July2009) currently dispatches the following Fire Departments:

  • Eastside Communications (to be NORCOM in July2009) currently dispatches the following Fire Departments:

    • Bellevue Fire Department
    • Kirkland Fire Department
    • Redmond Fire Department
    • Mercer Island Fire Department
    • Woodinville Fire & Life Safety
    • Bothell Fire Dept (including the Snohomish County parts of Bothell)
    • Kenmore/Northshore Fire Department
    • Shoreline Fire Department
    • King County FD 10 (Issaquah and all the outlying county areas east of Bellevue to include Duvall, Carnation, Fall City, North Bend, City of Snoqualmie)
    • King County FD 50, Skykomish Fire (and approx. 6 miles beyond Stevens Pass)
    • Snoqualmie Pass Fire Department (and several miles over the pass, joint response with Kittitas County Fire)
  • Talkgroups:

    • 22384 Eastside Fire Disp 1
    • 22352 Eastside Fire Disp 2
    • 22224 Eastside Fire Tac1
    • 22192 Eastside Fire Tac2
    • 22160 Eastside Fire Tac3
    • 22128 Eastside Fire Tac4
    • 22096 Eastside Fire Tac5
    • 22064 Eastside Fire Tac6
    • 22032 Fire Tac7
    • 22000 Fire Tac8
    • 21968 Eastside Fire Tac-9 (was Training Pool 3)
    • 21936 Eastside Fire Tac-10 (was Training Pool 2)


P25 radios are extremely flexible

  • P25 radios are extremely flexible

    • Operate in both analog and digital voice modes, and as part of trunked and conventional radio systems
  • Radios from several manufacturers can be programmed to communicate with each other seamlessly, as can radios from different agencies and jurisdictions

  • Digital modes offer excellent audio quality, and optional encrypted modes offer message and data security

  • Not as effective in rural or mountainous areas

    • Reception of digital signals


Simulcast A: Phoenix PD

  • Simulcast A: Phoenix PD

    • 867.06250
    • 867.17500
    • 867.21250c
    • 867.26250
    • 867.38750
    • 867.41250
    • 867.68750
    • 867.71250
    • 867.76250
    • 867.87500
    • 867.91250
    • 867.96250c
    • 868.16250
    • 868.18750
    • 868.23750
    • 868.33750
    • 868.48750
    • 868.51250


Business telephone systems

  • Business telephone systems

    • Answering incoming calls
    • Placing outside calls
    • Placing and answering intercom calls
    • Making "speed dial" calls
    • Overhead paging
    • Placing calls on hold, and then retrieving them.
    • Transferring calls to another extension.
    • Transferring calls to voice mail, if available
    • Retrieving calls from a voice mail box
  • Good idea to keep user's manual close at hand



Becoming more common among served agencies as the cost of ownership and airtime decreases

  • Becoming more common among served agencies as the cost of ownership and airtime decreases

    • Inmarsat, Iridium, Thuraya, and Globalstar
    • Iridium’s 66 satellite low earth orbit (LEO) constellation has the most coverage with 100%
    • Inmarsat at 98%
    • Globalstar with 80% land-area coverage
  • Require line-of-sight to the satellite

  • Typically expensive



Satellite systems in use by public service agencies vary greatly

  • Satellite systems in use by public service agencies vary greatly

    • Two-way data and voice communication
    • One-way reception of voice, data, or video
  • NOAA Emergency Management Weather Information System (EMWINS) system

    • Obtain up-to-the-second weather maps and information
    • http://iwin.nws.noaa.gov/emwin/index.htm
  • Agency will have to provide training if they want you to operate this equipment



Emergency Managers Weather Information Network (EMWIN

  • Emergency Managers Weather Information Network (EMWIN

    • provide the emergency management community with access to a set of NWS warnings, watches, forecasts, and other products
  • EMWIN is a supplement to other NWS dissemination services, which include: NOAA Weather Radio (NWR), NOAA Weather Wire System (NWWS), Family of Services (FOS), NOAAPORT, and NEXRAD Information Dissemination Service (NIDS).

  • Commercial EMWIN vendors:

    • http://www.weather.gov/emwin/winven.htm


Fax machines, copiers, computers, and similar devices

  • Fax machines, copiers, computers, and similar devices

    • Some copiers and computer programs are quite complicated and may require instruction in their use
  • Computer software used in public safety applications is usually specially written for the purpose and may require extensive training in the rare situation where you will be required to use the system



Analog Scanners

  • Analog Scanners

    • V/UHF FM
    • Aircraft
  • Analog Trunking Scanners

    • Seattle, EPSCA
    • “Trunking”
    • “Triple Trunking”
  • Digital Scanners

    • P25 systems (Phoenix)
    • “Digital”


Using the links provided, answer the following questions:

  • Using the links provided, answer the following questions:

    • What do Sections 97.403 and 97.405 of the FCC Rules and Regulations (www.arrl.org/FandES/field/regulations/rules-regs.html) Part 97 state about Amateur communications during emergencies?
    • Which courses offered by IMSA (www.imsasafety.org/certify.htm) pertain to radio operations? To what extent do these courses pertain to emcomm operations?


When emcomm team members are called upon to operate on Public Safety Radio Systems, which of the following may they NOT do?

  • When emcomm team members are called upon to operate on Public Safety Radio Systems, which of the following may they NOT do?

    • Use special "10 codes".
    • Use the served agency's standard operating procedure.
    • Use the phonetic alphabet employed by the served agency.
    • Engage in casual conversations.


Which of the following is another trademarked version of Continuous Tone Coded Squelch System (CTCSS)?

  • Which of the following is another trademarked version of Continuous Tone Coded Squelch System (CTCSS)?

    • Private Guard.
    • Private Channel.
    • Line Guard.
    • Private Line.


Which of the following best describes the newer Emergency Medical Radio Services?

  • Which of the following best describes the newer Emergency Medical Radio Services?

    • Ten UHF duplex frequencies and seven VHF simplex channels.
    • Ten simplex VHF frequencies with pulsed tone encoders for each hospital.
    • Seven UHF duplex frequencies and ten VHF simplex channels.
    • The MedStar system with channels Med 1 through Med 10.


Which one of the following statements is true about trunked systems?

  • Which one of the following statements is true about trunked systems?

    • Trunked systems are able to operate without the use of computer controllers.
    • The number of frequencies on a trunked system is always a multiple of 10.
    • Amateur radio does not currently use this type of system.
    • Most trunked systems have ample reserve capacity


When emcomm teams work with a served agency, a number of assumptions are made. Which of the following assumptions are true?

  • When emcomm teams work with a served agency, a number of assumptions are made. Which of the following assumptions are true?

    • Amateur radio operators can operate any communication equipment they encounter.
    • There are NO significant differences between amateur radio operating procedures and the procedures used by the served agencies.
    • Served agencies must provide training if amateur operators are to be used effectively.
    • All phonetic alphabets are essentially the same and are thus interchangeable.


FCC -- Public Safety Radio Service: http://wireless.fcc.gov/publicsafety/

  • FCC -- Public Safety Radio Service: http://wireless.fcc.gov/publicsafety/

  • FCC Rules -- Ham Radio: www.arrl.org/FandES/field/regulations/rules-regs.html

  • APCO -- www.apco911.org

  • International Municipal Signal Association (IMSA): www.imsasafety.org/

  • Dispatch Magazine: www.911dispatch.com/

  • Project 25 -- www.project25.org

  • Inmarsat -- www.inmarsat.com

  • Globalstar -- www.globalstar.com

  • iridium -- www.iridium.com

  • Thuraya -- www.thuraya.com (United Arab Emirates)

  • Motorola -- http://www.motorola.com/cgiss/networks.shtml




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