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Recently in Business Radios Category

Recently in Business Radios Category

June 28, 2017

Kenwood Announces New 2-Watt Digital Radio

We just received word that Kenwood is planning to launch a 2 watt version of their NX-340U16P and NX-240V16P digital two way radios. The current radios are 5 watts, 16 channels, and operate using Nexedge FDMA digital technology, or conventional analog.

The new models will be the NX-340U16P2 (UHF) and NX-240V16P (VHF), and are expected to be identical to the current models other than the difference in wattage. The new radios are expected to sell for $299, which will make it a definite consideration for current TK-3400 and TK-2400 users who are looking to go digital.

Is it worth the extra cost to get a digital radio? Over the past few years there has been a significant price drop in digital radios. At this point, the benefits clearly outweigh the extra cost. While there are many benefits, the improvement in audio quality alone is worth the price of admission. With analog radios, the audio quality gets worse as the radios get further apart. With digital, the audio is always crystal clear. No more static, no more choppy audio.

So who is the right customer for these two new models? Based on the performance of Kenwood's current 2-watt radios, the range is sufficient for most short to mid range applications. We have customers using the TK-3400 for applications such as warehouses, manufacturing, schools, retail stores and more.

When can you purchase the new models? We expect to have them in stock in mid July.

This post was updated on 6/28/2017.

December 15, 2015

Hytera HYT OBR Series Onsite Business Radios

Hytera just released a new series of analog business radios that are compact, durable, and very price competitive. The Hytera HYT OBR Series Onsite Business Radios are specifically designed to compete with popular Motorola and Kenwood radios in its class. There are two basic models, the TC-310 and the TC-518.

TC-310-OBR.jpgHYT TC-310 - This is the lower end model with 16 channels. It operates on UHF business frequencies with 1 watt of output power and can cover up to up to 200,000 square feet or 15 floors. Features include channel scan, priority channel scan, scrambler, Voice-operated Transmit (VOX),compander, battery save feature, timeout timer, talk back, busy channel lockout and a mini-USB interface. It's also PC programmable with an optional programming cable and software for even greater versatility. The first 7 UHF Frequencies on HYT TC-310 will match the UHF radio factory default frequencies of the Motorola CLS, CLP and RMU series analog business radios. Price: $129.99.

TC-518-OBR.jpgHYT TC518 - This is the higher end model with 16 channels. There are four variations of this model. These include the 2 watt TC-518-U1-LP (UHF) and the TC-518V-LP (VHF), the 4 watt UHF TC-518-U1-HP and 5 watt VHF TC-518V-HP. Features include channel scan, priority channel scan, Voice-operated Transmit (VOX),compander, battery save feature, timeout timer, talk back, scrambler, and busy channel lockout. It's also PC programmable with an optional programming cable and software. The 4 and 5 watt TC-518 models match well with the 4 watt Motorola RDU Series and Kenwood ProTalk radios. Price: $149.99 (2W), $169.99 (4W/5W).

The TC-310 uses the Motorola single pin M6 connector and is compatible with Motorola audio accessories that use this connector.
The TC518 uses the two pin M1 connector and uses the same standard audio accessories as the Motorola CLS and RM Series radios., so there is an instant plethora of audio accessories to choose from.
Each model uses a different Hytera Lithium-Ion battery pack, charger, belt clip, and case specifically designed for that model.

This chart lists the radios in the Hytera OBR Series and highlights some of their key features. Click on the name or image of each model for details and more specifications on each radio. All models listed in the chart are available from Buy Two Way Radios.

Hytera HYT OBR Series Onsite Business Radio Comparison Chart

Model Output FRS/GMRS
Band Frequency USB VOX
HYT TC-310 16 1W UHF 400-470 MHz
HYT TC-518-U1-LP 16 2W UHF 400-470 MHz
HYT TC-518-V-LP 16 2W VHF 136-174 MHz
HYT TC-518-U1-HP 16 4W UHF 400-470 MHz
HYT TC-518-V-HP 16 5W VHF 136-174 MHz

Additional resources:
TWRS-98 - New Hytera Business Radios

December 19, 2014

Two Way Radios vs. Cell Phones

The convenience of the typical cell phone is irrefutable. It allows you to send a photo, text a message, or dial a number and speak to almost anyone, almost, anytime, almost anywhere in the world.

While not as widely used by the public as cellular telephones, it is not uncommon to find many people using two way radios for both personal and business applications. Consumer FRS/GMRS walkie talkies are widely used for home and recreational uses. Business radios are used extensively in many commercial, industrial, municipal and government agency operations, and in some cases are used exclusively.

But wait. If cell phones are as powerful, popular and easily accessible as they are, why not just use a phone instead of a radio? For that matter, why use two way radio at all?

The truth is, there are many advantages to using two way radios over cell phones in many applications and situations. In fact, considering the options, it is rather astonishing how many businesses, particularly smaller companies, don't consider using radios at all and instead opt to use cell phones for one-to-one short range communications between employees.

To find out which option you should choose, let's compare the two.

Cell Phones:
  • are best for long distance communications
  • are in use almost everywhere; Almost everyone has a one
  • are expensive require a service subscription with a monthly service fee
  • cannot operate without active cell towers and service within range of the phone.
  • do not require a license to operate
  • typically require a one or two year contract for service
  • may incur additional fees when monthly usage is exceeded
  • incur roaming charges when out of the home area of service
  • are generally not impact resistant, waterproof or otherwise sufficiently durable for many business uses
  • may not work well or at all in some rural or remote areas
  • include text message capabilities
  • require you must dial a number and wait for the call to connect, which can take thirty seconds or longer
  • feature group calls which involve dialing multiple numbers and establishing multiple connections.

Two Way Radios
  • are best for short range communications
  • are not as commonly used as cell phones, but very easy to obtain and use
  • are typically more rugged and durable than cell phones and many are fully waterproof, submersible and even float!
  • usually cost much less than cell phones
  • do not require contracts
  • do not incur monthly usage fees
  • do not have over limit usage fees
  • do not have roaming charges
  • Airwaves are free
  • may require an FCC license to operate on some frequencies or bands. Some are "licensed by rule" and do not require the purchase of a license. Read Types of Two Way Radios for details.
  • only requires a one-time purchase of the radio (and a license, if required)
  • require line-of-site transmission and reception
  • work well within a limited line-of-sight range in rural or remote areas
  • Some digital radios have text message capabilities
  • provide instant communcation with no wait time. Press the PTT button and transmit instantly. Simply turn the radio on to listen.
  • group calls are simple. Turn on the radio to listen. Simply press the PTT button to talk to the group.

Comparing the two, it isn't difficult to determine two distinct advantages two way radios have over cell phones for many recreational activities and commercial applications. One huge difference is the cost. Even considering the cost of obtaining the most expensive license to operate a GMRS or business radio, cell phones can cost more to own and operate, a lot more.

For instance, consider the family that takes frequent hiking trips out of their home cell service area. Roaming charges can add up fast, even on a family plan, and there is no guarantee of service in the area of their hiking excursion. Taking a couple of $200 to $400 cell phones out on the trail and into the elements is also a risky proposition, unless of course, money is no object.

However, a GMRS license currently costs $85 and covers the entire family. A pair of high end Midland GXT1000 radios cost considerably less than one $200 cell phone. These radios are also a lot more durable and can take more punishment from the outdoors. Their chances of survival are considerably higher than the phone. If the hikers are using FRS frequencies, the cost is even lower, because no license is required to operate on the Family Radio Service. In this scenario, using two way radios for short range communications between members of a group just makes more sense.

This is particularly true in a commercial environment. In fact, based on the comparison above, businesses and organizations that require employees to use cell phones for localized, short range two way communications within relatively close proximity to one another instead of business radios can actually reduce or impede the efficiency of their operations very quickly, ultimately wasting time, resources, and, of course, money.

One of the greatest advantages of using two way radios over cell phones in any environment is the ability for simple, instant communication. Instant means just that. You simply pick up the device, press one button and talk, or even simpler, just listen. It doesn't get much simpler than that.

There is an old axiom about using the right tool for the right job. In the case of cell phones and two way radios, this is especially true. Each has their place, to be sure.

However, while a cell phone is useful for one-to-one, full duplex conversations across great distances, It isn't usually the best choice for instant, "always on" group, team or one-to-one communications over short distances or within a limited, confined area. In such situations, the two way radio is usually a more efficient, economical and overall practical choice.

December 16, 2014

Mixing intrinsically safe radios with regular radios

If you work in a hazardous environment or around flammable or explosive materials, the use of a standard cell phone or radio is out of the question. Such a situation requires an intrinsically safe two way radio. This type of radio is specially designed to prevent the emission of heat or sparks that could potentially ignite fuel, gasses, sawdust, or other hazardous, combustible materials and cause a fire or sudden explosion.

Companies and organizations that operate in hazmat environments every day typically do (or should) use intrinsically safe radios exclusively. Others include intrinsically safe two way radios in their fleets of radios for the occasional situation in which such a need may arise.

If your entire fleet consists of only two way radios manufactured as intrinsically safe, no worries. You're covered whether they are used in hazardous situations or in regular, safe environments.

However, if you have both types of radios together in your fleet, is this a good idea? Should you mix intrinsically safe radios with radios that are not intrinsically safe?

The simple answer is a resounding NO. You should never mix the two. It's a very risky practice, and here's why.

An intrinsically safe two way radio generally looks about the same as regular version of the same make and model. While there may be an occasional cosmetic difference, it usually isn't very noticeable.

For instance, An Icom IC-F4161 comes in both a standard and intrinsically safe version. So does the Vertex Standard VX-451. The intrinsically safe version of each radio looks almost identical to the standard version when visually inspected, until you read the labels on the battery packs or backplates of the radios themselves, which requires removal of the battery packs. This can cause a lot of confusion, because unless you closely inspect the radios, it is difficult to tell them apart.

In a hazmat situation, this sort of confusion can become hazardous in itself, as it increases the chance of the wrong radios being used.

It isn't just the radios, either. Intrinsically safe radios require the use of intrinsically safe accessories. The most obvious, of course, are the batteries, but speaker microphones with PTT (Push-To-Talk) buttons and a few other accessories that can cause a brief spark are potentially dangerous to use in a hazmat environment as well, and should be replaced with their intrinsically safe counterparts.

So, if you can't mix the two, what should you do? What are the options?

If you use radios frequently in both a hazmat and a non-hazmat environment, the obvious solution is to simply go intrinsically safe all the way. It's more expensive, but in the long (and short) run, it's safer and provides peace of mind.

However, if your radios are primarily for use in a safe operating environment but are occasionally used in hazardous situations or brief encounters with potentially hazardous or flammable materials and you need to have both types of radios handy, there is a solution.

Create two separate fleets of radios and keep both types of radios away from each other. This goes for the accessories, too. Keep one fleet or the other stored away or otherwise secured until it is needed, then completely swap out the two types of radios with all of your users.

Also, mark or color code the radios and affected accessories to clearly distinguish between the two types, so just in case something gets mixed into the wrong fleet, you will know right away.

An intrinsically safe radio is a good idea to have when working around hazardous materials, but mixing them in with standard, non-intrinsically safe radios is a bad one. Do it smart and keep intrinsically safe radios and their intrinsically safe accessories separate from regular radios and you will help to minimize the chances of making a hazardous situation worse.

For a more in-depth discussion about intrinsically safe two way radios, listen to The Two Way Radio Show Podcast TWRS-18 - Intrinsically Safe Radios

December 10, 2014

Don't Let Your Two Way Radio Dealer Hold You Hostage

When a two way radio dealer can't earn his customer's loyalty by offering great prices and service, he's often got a different tool at his disposal: locking the radio so that it's difficult for other dealers to read. Some manufacturers have an option in their programming software that allows a dealer to mark a radio as unreadable, preventing other dealers from easily determining the frequencies and other setup information. The goal could only be to hold the customer hostage, preventing them from taking their business elsewhere. This is a terrible practice and is unethical. On top of that it doesn't work, so I'd like to encourage all of our competitors to join us in leaving radios unlocked.

I probably shouldn't be giving advice to the competition, but in this case I can't help myself: This tactic does not retain customers! Therefore, speaking to other dealers, I ask that you consider the consequences and put the customer first. Once a customer finds out that you've locked their radio, they've already gone to another dealer! Maybe they thought they really liked you, and they only went to a different dealer just this once because you were out of stock, or out of town, or some other reason that makes a lot of sense. What do you think are your chances of seeing this customer again after the new dealer tells them you locked their radio and are trying to hold them hostage? Locking the radio doesn't accomplish what you would like it to, anyway! We've been in business since 2002 and have never had a situation in which we were not able to eventually determine how a radio is programmed; you just make it more difficult and further inconvenience your former customer.

Speaking directly to our customers, let me assure you on this. Here at Buy Two Way Radios, we will never prevent you from reading a radio that you have purchased from us. In most cases we will even include a printout of your programming information when we ship your radios, which makes it even easier for you to go to a competitor. We do our best to offer great products at great prices with great service, but if we haven't earned your repeat business then we don't deserve it.

December 3, 2014

Small and Discreet Radios For Hard-To-Install Vehicles

Effective communications while on the road is important to a radio operator, which is why there are so many mobile radios on the market today. However, as newer vehicles become more compact, the installation of a full-featured mobile radio is becoming more of a challenge. Large RVs or trucks usually offer more room to install a mobile unit without too much trouble, but many modern sedans and small compact cars offer little room and few options for adding another device to the dash. If you want to put a mobile radio in your car, but space on or under the dash is very limited or almost non-existent, what can you do?

Fortunately, there are options, and they are not only sensible, they are often more affordable, as well.

The most obvious choice, of course, is to find a mobile radio that is small enough to fit within the confines of your vehicle. This is easier said than done, since the radio needs to be large enough to provide the range, wattage and full feature set most radio operators generally expect from a typical mobile transceiver. Mobile radios come in different sizes, but even the smaller models may still be too big to mount in some newer vehicles. However, there is now one radio that may resolve the issue for many mobile users - the Leixen VV-898.

The Leixen VV-898 is an ultra-compact dual band UHF/VHF radio that can fit inside almost any small vehicle. It's tiny, about the size of a handheld, and is very lightweight compared to other mobiles, which also makes it easier to mount. It's so small and light weight, it may even be possible to mount the VV-898 with hook-and-loop strips if necessary, although the included lightweight mounting bracket is recommended. (we haven't yet tried to use hook-and-loop to mount it, so we don't currently recommend it). It includes many features found on most standard mobile radios, plus one or two that aren't, such as the ability to change frequencies wirelessly.

The VV-898 uses a standard SO-239 (UHF female) antenna connector for easy compatibility with many dual band mobile radio antennas and is powered with the standard 12 volts provided by most vehicles. It operates on up to 10 watts of transmit power. Of course, 10W is considerably lower than your standard 40w to 50w mobile radio, however it is still sufficient to reach local repeaters in many cities and suburban areas across the US, and is double the wattage of the typical amateur or business handheld radio. Considering the increased popularity of using handheld radios as mobile transceivers in vehicles today, the VV-898 is a definite upgrade.

The best part is the price. At around $150 MSRP, The VV-898 costs considerably less than other mobile radios and is comparable to the cost of a decent handheld.

If size matters but wattage is critical, another option is to find a full size mobile radio that can operate from the dash but install somewhere else. Some radio manufacturers, aware of the space issue in modern vehicles, are now using this method as a primary solution. An increasing number of mobile two way radios are now manufactured with a detachable front panel. The chassis of the radio can be discreetly installed somewhere else in the vehicle, such as under the dash or under a seat where there is more room, and the front panel can be mounted on the front of the dash or anywhere else more convenient for the driver.

The Wouxun KG-UV920P-A and KG-UV950P offer this option and go even further, providing not one, but two front panel mounting plates, one angled and one straight. Both models also include an extension cable so the radio can connect to the front panel from almost anywhere inside the vehicle. Some Icom and Vertex business mobile radios offer such an option as well. This split installation allows you to find more space to mount your radio more securely and still be within your reach while driving.

Whether you choose a tiny transceiver or a unit that can be split in two, there are ways to effectively install a mobile two way radio into a vehicle with very limited available space. We're always searching for more options. Any other ideas? Post a comment below!

June 26, 2013

How To File A Construction Notification For Your FCC License

When you apply for an FCC license to obtain frequencies for your business radios, you may think the process is complete once you submit your application. Not so fast! After the FCC has granted your license, you are required to let them know when you begin to use the frequencies. This is called a Construction Notification. You have one year after the license is granted to file the construction notice, and failure to do so will result in the loss of your license.

Most of the time, dealing with the FCC's processes is complicated and confusing. Fortunately, filing a construction notice is somewhat simple and straightforward. We will walk you through the process of filing a construction notice in 8 simple steps as outlined below.

Important! If you used our FCC License Service to get your frequencies you do not have to complete these steps. As part of our service, we file the construction notification on your behalf once your license has been granted.

Filing a Construction Notification

1. Login to the FCC's Universal Licensing System (ULS). Use the FRN and password that you created when you applied for your license.

2. If you have multiple licenses, click to view the license that needs the notification.

3. In the "Work on this License" section to the right, click "Notify the FCC"

4. Application Purpose. Choose "S - Construction requirements for the referenced system have been met" and click the Continue button.

5. Buildout Information. For each frequency in the list, enter the date that you began using the frequencies in the "Actual Construction Date" field. Click Continue.

6. Fees and Waivers. If you are exempt from application fees or are requesting a waiver of commission rules, indicate that here. Usually the answer will be "No" to each of these questions. Don't worry, there are no fees for filing a construction notice. Click Continue to proceed.

7. Summary. This page is simply a review of your previous selections. If everything is correct, click "Continue To Certify" to move to the final step.

8. Certification. Read the information under the Certification Statements. Assuming you agree, enter your name and title in the Signature section below. Click Submit Application to complete the process.

June 7, 2013

New Motorola RM Series radios available this summer

RM Series XT400 Series RVA50 family front_270.pngMotorola is a big name in world of business walkie talkies, and their RDX series is a staple among businesses, agencies, organizations and industries that rely on portable handhelds for communications. Now the company is about to update their product line with the new Motorola RM Series two way radios, due for launch this summer.

The RM Series is expected to debut in July or August 2013 with five new models operating on 2 Watts. All are updated versions of 2 Watt RDX Series radios currently on the market. Details from Motorola are still sketchy but here are a few general notes on these new radios:

RMU2040 - This is a UHF radio with 4 channels and without a display that will replace the RDX RDU2020. MSRP: $245.

RMU2080 - Essentially the same radio as the RMU2040, but with 8 channels and no display. It will also replace the RDU2020. MSRP: $290.

RMU2080d - This model operates on UHF business frequencies and has 8 channels. Think of an RMU2080 with a display and this is it. Replaces the RDX RDU2080d. MSRP: $310.

RMM2050 - One of the most interesting of the series, as it is a MURS radio. It supports all five VHF MURS frequencies and, unlike the 2 channel RDM2020, the RMM2050 has five channels, enough for each frequency. It does not, however, include a display. The RMM2050 replaces both the RDM2020 and RDM2080d, the latter of which is a display model. So if you specifically want a MURS radio with a display, you may want to consider the RDM2080d while they are still around. MSRP: $225.

RMV2080 - The VHF version of the RMU2020 and RMU2080 has 8 channels and no display. It replaces both the RDV2020 and RDV2080d. MSRP: $245.

Although these new radios will eventually replace 2 Watt models in the current RDX Series, the 4 and 5 watt models, such as the RDU4100, RDU4160d and RDV5100, are not scheduled for replacement, at least not yet. In addition, all RDX radios will continue to be available until early 2014. We will have more details on the new Motorola RM Series two way radios as they become available. Some model specifications and features may be subject to change. Subscribe to our blog at Buy Two Way Radios for the latest updates!

June 5, 2013

An alternative for replacing Sprint Nextel Push-to-Talk

Sprint Nextel will cease operation of their push-to-talk iDEN network June 30th, 2013. According to a company press release May 1, the last full day of service is June 29. The shut down process will commence through the day on Sunday, June 30 as Sprint de-activates the system.

IDEN, or Integrated Digital Enhanced Network , is a trunked radio system operating in the 800 MHz Special Mobile Radio (SMR) band. The system uses Time Division Multipe Access (TDMA) and speech compression technologies and was used by Sprint Nextel to provide half-duplex push-to-talk trunked two-way radio services on its cell phones. Sprint first announced it would end iDen service May 29, 2012 as part of its plan to migrate the push-to-talk service from GSM to CDMA.

No doubt this will be a disruption to at least a few of the one million or so Nextel business customers who still use the old iDEN network and rely heavily on the instant walkie-talkie dispatch capabilities of phones that currently operate on iDen. It's not just the hassle of migrating from one phone system to another that can make such a move problematic, it's also the cost.

It could be quite an expensive proposition to migrate a company's entire workforce to new devices that operate on Sprint's new CDMA based Direct Connect network. Cell phones aren't cheap, especially units with a PTT radio feature. That's just the initial migration.

Then there are the monthly fees. Cell phones, even those with built-in walkie-talkie functionality all bundled into a service that typically requires a contract, also has a monthly service fee. For small companies with ten to fifty employees, the total cost of migration could add up quickly. For large companies with hundreds or even thousands of employees, it could be staggering.

If a company really needs to outfit their staff with cell phones, then it may very well be an unavoidable expense. However, if the primary purpose for the cell phone is to serve as a trunked radio, there is another option: simply use two way radios.

There are several benefits to doing this, most of them economical. First, the initial purchase cost of a walkie-talkie is comparable to the retail cost of a typical cell phone. Second, the cost of obtaining a license for business frequencies can be competitive with the setup costs of cell service, expecially for a large fleet of phones.

Also, as tough as some of Sprint's new phones are, most business two way radios are designed specifically for extremely rugged working conditions. Some radios are certified as intrinsically safe. These are radios that can be used in potentially hazardous environments, such as near flammable materials or explosives.

Of course, the obvious advantage is that there are no recurring or monthly usage fees. Once the radios are purchased and the frequencies licensed, the airwaves are essentially free. There are no limited talk and text plans, no roaming charges and no overage fees. Once your radio network is in place, you're done.

There is one more benefit that is often overlooked. The issue of planned obsolescence. It is no secret why cell phone carriers sell two year agreements. That is the life cycle of the typical cell phone. This keeps everyone upgrading and renewing their contracts or entering into new ones, thus perpetually locking a company in to a service and its constant fees.

The average life span of a typical business two way radio is five to seven years. Some may last considerably longer. Business frequency licenses are valid for ten years. Imagine, up to ten years of service without recurring monthly fees. That seems like a millenium in the cell phone industry!

It is this sort of obsolescence that is now forcing a million iDEN fans who have hung onto their old PTT Nextel phones through thick and thin to make an uncomfortable and expensive move to a whole new system. However, there is another, possibly smarter option.

Nextel iDEN business customers who are facing an expensive a migration may want to consider this before moving forward on such an upgrade.

May 17, 2013

TWRS-58 - Radios in Construction

We talk about using two way radios in construction. We also review the Impact Platinum PRSM-HD2-NC HD Noise Cancelling Speaker Mic.

Intro :00
Billboard 1:16

Topic Discussion 1:34
We discuss how two way radios are used on construction sites, the types of radios used, and recommend some specific models for use in the construction industry. For more information on using radios in the construction industry, read Two Way Radios For Construction and Do You Need A Business Two Way Radio?. For tips on using your two way radios, watch our Radio 101 video series hosted by Anthony.

Commercial Break 15:10 1:00

Product Review 16:10
Today we review the Impact Platinum PRSM-HD2-NC HD Noise Cancelling Speaker Mic.

Questions and Answers 21:14
Questions from readers of our Two Way Radio Blog and members of the Two Way Radio Forum.

Wrap up and Close 29:01
Send in your comments and questions for Danny, Anthony and Rick to show[at] Feedback on this and other topics will be read by the hosts and included in future episodes of the show. Visit us at!

© 2013 Cricket Ventures, LLC. All rights reserved.

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