honey pot Multi-State Repeater Map

Amateur Radio Repeater Map

(Note: mapping hundreds of repeaters can take several seconds. The output is limited to 1,000 repeaters.)


A standard Google map is used, but there are a few navigation features to be aware of. The navigation panel at the top left corner is self-explanatory. You can reposition the map by left clicking on the map and dragging it. A single click on the map zooms it in one notch. Clicking on a pin displays the repeater location, frequency, and tone.


How accurate are the map points?

It depends on how accurate the information in the database is. If we have the exact coordinates, then the pin is right at the repeater. But sometimes we do not know the exact coordinates and can only pin what we have, which may be the nearest city.

This map should be used to determine the general location of a repeater, not the exact location. There is no way to tell when looking at this map if the pin is located in the exact or nearest city location.

Why is a repeater listed on the Search Results page is not on the Map Page?

A GPS coordinate must be known to map it. Some of the information we have for repeaters places them on a geographic name place that cannot be located in common GIS databases. These repeaters cannot be mapped.

Why are there no pins on the map?

If there were no repeaters listed on the Search Result page then no repeaters can be displayed on the map page, either. If the coordinates of the repeaters listed are not known, they cannot be mapped.

I would like to be able to [insert feature].

Please let us know. There are other features we are developing. Maybe one you suggest is one we hadn't considered.

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