Can I hear LiveATC?
If you’ve got nothing better to do on one night, visit LiveATC.net, where anyone with a computer or smartphone and a passing interest in aviation can listen to control towers live, worldwide, and in full action. Student pilots use it to listen to their local airport to get accustomed to the myriad radio calls required.
Can I listen to ATC on my phone?
LiveATC for Android lets you browse by U.S. state or by country to find an airport and listen in to live air traffic conversations at or near a given airport. You can also use the “Nearby” feature to find an airport near you. You can then add any channel to your Favorites list for quick and easy access.
Can you listen to airport ATC?
Yes. You can listen using the LiveATC.net app. It allows you to tune into ATC towers at over 1,000 airports around the world!
How can I listen to local aircraft?
To listen to your local air traffic control, you’ll need to obtain a radio scanner that’s capable of receiving frequencies between 118.0 and 136.975 MHz. Then, go on sites like skyvector.com to find an aeronautical sectional chart of your local area.
Who can use MARS frequencies?
Any person is authorized to use the MURS frequencies given that it:
- Is not a foreign government or a representative of a foreign government.
- Uses the transmitter in accordance with 47 CFR.
- Operates in accordance with the rules contained in Sections 95.1301-95.1309.
- Operates only legal, type-accepted MURS equipment.
Can you listen to aircraft radio online?
What is blue dot frequency?
Notable users. According to Bill Fawcett’s Spaniel Journal, Spaniel pro-handler Dan Langhans was given a set of VHF business-band radios on the frequency of 154.57 MHz which became known by the trade as “blue dot” radios.
How can I learn air traffic control (ATC)?
You can listen to live air traffic control (ATC) radio communication of many airports around the world, via the internet. These live audio feeds are also good for student pilots: get used to standard phraseology of ground control, tower, etc., at various speeds.
Should I become a LiveATC air traffic control feeder?
If you are within listening range (10-15km/6-10 miles) of an airport and have an airband-capable (VHF 118-136 MHz) receiver, please consider becoming a LiveATC air traffic control feeder site. If you live close but don’t have equipment you may qualify for loaner equipment from LiveATC.net.
Where can I find ATC audio and flight tracking websites?
Links to ATC audio and flight tracking websites are listed below. LiveATC.net – close to 200 audio channels worldwide, including some HF (shortwave) oceanic feeds The following website provides (near) real-time tracking of thousands of flights around the world, both of airlines and of “private” aircraft equipped with ADS-B.