The OP original poster wrote: Over the last several years it has become impossible to purchase ham radio magazines in the local book store. National chains or local mom and pop shops, it does not matter. Yet model railroad magazines are overflowing the shelves. So I ask, how many model railroaders are there? A few quick searches pulled up the magazine MRH model railroad hobbyist.
Amateur radio magazines are dead. Long live amateur radio “magazines!”
CQ AMATEUR RADIO Submission Guidelines | HeyPublisher
It was known for its strong emphasis on technical articles and for the lengthy editorials in each issue by its founder and publisher, Wayne Green. The magazine title, 73, means "best regards" in amateur radio lingo. Green, a former editor of CQ Amateur Radio magazine, published the first issue of 73 in October At that time, the magazine was headquartered in Brooklyn, New York. The magazine was a pioneer promoter of SSB, FM, solid-state, easy construction projects, and the marriage of personal computing and amateur radio. His interest in microcomputing led Green to found several of the early personal computing magazines, including "Desktop Computing", Kilobaud Microcomputing, and 80 Micro, among others. Green was involved in the founding of Byte Magazine, another early and influential microcomputer magazine, later published by his wife, Virginia Londner Green.
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