Gem 104 is noting that they’re “now also heard on 94.5 in Hazelton” (WAZL’s translator W233CB). The 94.5/1490 signal would appear to extend the Gem 104 network a bit South West. I guess local format competitor WLSH might be a consideration, although their FM signal on WMGH doesn’t appear, from coverage maps, to blanket Hazelton.
Gem 104 is noting that they’re “now also heard on 94.5 in Hazelton” (WAZL’s translator W233CB).
They really need to update that map on the Gem 104 website. It also doesn’t include the supertranslator on 92.5 with 250 watts at 875 feet on Penobscot that is nearly a class A. That hit the air last April.
I forgot about 94.5 in Hazleton… I think that makes a total of ten frequencies (3 AM, 7 FM) on which to hear Gem. (A decacast?) -Curt
This has more to do with the DX board, I realize.
But still, this is the NEPA forum :- )
WGMF 1460 remains the closest unheard station here. I did manage to parallel them one day with WNAK, but that was in (of all places) Hazleton. That was when WNAK was going full-copper operation.
See, our little DXing group observed the prevalent ‘unofficial’ rule of AM catches. That went, ‘You have to hear a station within ten miles of the den you began keeping track, or it didn’t count on that totals list.’
So my next move was to get out the USGS maps and drive to a spot 9.999999 miles from here, in the direction of Tunkhannock. Hence; it’s cool to know that WAZL, a semi-local, is not just a new barometer but is also just three frequencies away from WGMF, lol. It makes things a bit easier. Or at least it should.