Citizens Band Radio:

Citizens Band radio (often shortened to CB radio) invented in 1945 by Al Gross. In many countries, it is a system of short-distance radio communications between one people to another on channels within the 27-MHz (11 m) band. Typically, there are 40 channels to choose from within this bandwidth. Unlike the FRS, GMRS, MURS, and Amateur Radio Service ("ham" radio) systems, Citizens Band radio does not require a license and can be used for business or personal communications. Citizens band channels are shared by many users and only one station may transmit at a time. Other stations must listen and wait for the shared channel to become available later.

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CB radios are still popular and widely used in many countries all over the world today. Lots of countries have created the same radio services, having different technical standards and requirements for licensing and may be known by different names. The term General Radio Service for the one is used in Canada. Various countries also have personal radio services in the UHF band, like the European PMR446 and the Australian UHF CB. In Australia and New Zealand, the UHF CB citizen's band near 477 MHz is used for a similar purpose.

History of Citizens Band Radio:

The citizens band radio service began in the United States in 1945 for individuals for radio controlled model airplanes and family and business communications. It’s regulated by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). In 1948, there were two classes of CB radio: "A" and "B". Al Gross started the Citizens Radio Corp. in the late 1940s to merchandise Class B handhelds for the general public. Class B radios had simpler technical requirements, and were limited to a smaller range of frequencies.

The Class D CB service was created on 27 Megacycles, and that is the band which we called today as "Citizens Band". By the 1960’s, the CB radio service was popular with small businesses and radio hobbyists. By the late 1960’s, advancements in solid-state electronics allowed the size of the radio to be greatly reduced in addition to its cost. That gave access to the general public to a communications medium that previously had only been available to specialists. CB radio clubs were formed and hobbyists developed a special CB slang language with varying 10-codes, similar to those used in the emergency services. In 1973 Class E CB Radio service at 220 MHz was created, and now there are several other classes of personal radio services for specialized purposes such as remote control devices.

In the same period of time, the oil crisis caused the cost of gasoline to skyrocket and shortages developed, the U.S. government imposed a nationwide 55 MPH speed limit. CB radio was particularly used by truckers to locate service stations with better supplies of fuel. In 1974, a strike for protesting the new speed limit and other trucking regulations stopped the crises. The CB required a purchased license ($20 in the early 1970s, reduced to $4 on March 1, 1975) and the use of a call sign; however, when the CB craze was at its peak many people ignored this requirement and invented their own nicknames (known as "handles"). The CB radio craze took off and was so popular, by 1977 additional channels were opened up and 40 channel radios were introduced to the market.

Worldwide Frequencies:

CB radio is different radio. This is not a worldwide, standardized radio service. Every country make a decisions if it wants to authorize to a radio service from its domestic frequency authorizations, & what its standards will be. Same radio services present in different countries. Frequencies, power levels & modes (like amplitude, frequency & single side band modulation) often vary from country to country. The use of foreign equipment is illegal. Several countries have adopted the American channels & their associated frequencies. European Conference of Postal & Telecommunications Administrations (CEPT) legally takes the North American channel projects, except Channel n°23, Frequency 27.23MHz and Channel n°24, Frequency 27.24MHz and Channel n°25, Frequency 27.25MHz, but legal CB Equipment sold in Europe follows the North American channel designation. Several member countries allow extra modes and frequencies, e.g.; Germany has 40 extra channels at 26MHz for a total of 80. The U.K. has an extra 40 channels between 27.601MHZ & 27.991MHz, also making 80 in total. Before CEPT, most member countries used a subset of the 40 US channels.

The list of CB Channels and its frequencies is given bellow:

CB Radio Channels (FCC) And Its Frequencies

Channel

Frequency

Channel

Frequency

Channel

Frequency

Channel

Frequency

1

26.965 MHz

11

27.085 MHz

21

27.215 MHz

31

27.315 MHz

2

26.975 MHz

12

27.105 MHz

22

27.225 MHz

32

27.325 MHz

3

26.985 MHz

13

27.115 MHz

23

27.255 MHz

33

27.335 MHz

4

27.005 MHz

14

27.125 MHz

24

27.235 MHz

34

27.345 MHz

5

27.015 MHz

15

27.135 MHz

25

27.245 MHz

35

27.355 MHz

6

27.025 MHz

16

27.155 MHz

26

27.265 MHz

36

27.365 MHz

7

27.035 MHz

17

27.165 MHz

27

27.275 MHz

37

27.375 MHz

8

27.055 MHz

18

27.175 MHz

28

27.285 MHz

38

27.385 MHz

9

27.065 MHz

19

27.185 MHz

29

27.295 MHz

39

27.395 MHz

10

27.075 MHz

20

27.205 MHz

30

27.305 MHz

40

27.405 MHz