JA9QZH

Uozu-city, Toyama

Hideyuki's Amateur Radio Stations


Hideyuki Nebiya operates amateur radio from the following callsign stations. Please click the icon, then you will move to the home page of each callsign.





My Hobby "Amateur Radio"

1971 - I successfully passed my Phone class license, when I was 14 years old. I was stationed JE1BQE in downtown Tokyo and I started coming on the air with a TRIO TR-2200 and a home made GP antenna hanging out of the Barracks window for my 2 meter FM contacts.

1975 - I upgraded my license to 2nd Class, and my parents presented me a TRIO TS-311 HF transceiver when I was a junior high school student. I enjoyed to talk with overseas with this TS-311 (10 watts) and a home made HB9CV antenna at rooftop.

1976 - When I became a university student, I started to write some technical articles in Ham Radio Magazines at a part-time job, then I bought a Yaesu FT-101E with my salary. I had the pleasure to use this 100 watts FT-101E at home. I set up my first 20 feet tower and a triband antenna, a 3 element Mosley TA-33jr.

The year of 1976 was the most enjoyable year for my Ham life. I was stationed JA9QZH in Uozu-city (Toyama Pref.). And I went to West Germany to operate ham radio as JE1BQE/DL and DK0RA.

I went abroad to operate ham radio like DL/JE1BQE, W4, W6, W8, W9/JE1BQE, KH0/JE1BQE and KK6RT/KH0 around 1976-1993.

1983 - I upgraded my license to 1st Class, I became to be able to use 1000 watts maximum power.

2013 - I was stationed JD1BOO (1000 watts) in Ogasawara Island.

2014 - I was stationed HL3ZCG in Daejeon, Korea. I sometimes visit here on my business.

Present - My current rigs are the ICOM IC-7800 and IC-PW1 1000 watts amplifier. My antenna are a 80/40 meter dipole, a 20 - 10 meter spider beam, and a 4 element HB9CV antenna for 6 meter. I work on CW mode most of the times, and I am also interested in 50MHz QSO.

73 and 88 my friends and I am looking forward to talking with you on the air soon.

Thank you for reading my HAM history.

Dr. Hideyuki Nebiya - JA9QZH






Clubs for Morse Code Communication Lovers

There are some community groups (clubs) for the person who loves Morse code communication. I am a member of "JARL A1 Club" (#1682), "Straight Key Century Club" (SKCC #3086), and "Quarter Century Wireless Association" (QCWA #28339) that consists of members who hold a current amateur radio license and held an amateur radio license 25 years ago or more.


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