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This list is the work of many people. I started in 1998 with a basic list that I pulled off of the web. That list had been compiled by Hugh Stegman, a highly respected radio hobbyist and columnist for Monitoring Times. A special "Thank You" to Larry Van Horn for the section on NASA callsigns. In the intervening years I have added callsigns that I myself have heard and verified as well as those from various “seasoned”, respected milcomer’s and HF utility communications hobbyists here in the US as well as Europe.

One should take most military calls with a grain of salt. They are often used by more than one unit. Also, the US military is closing bases left and right, moving and combining units, transferring tasks to the reserves, and the like. For basically historical reasons I have left in many of the daily changing tactical callsigns used by the TACAMO & ABNCP/NAOC units. We may not see them again, but then again they could be reused.

A callword is a station identifier without numbers, such as Mudbug Control. A callsign is one with numbers, such as Abnormal 10. Static callsigns/callwords of air tankers tend to associate with gasoline, gas stations, or fuel in general, though the association gets pretty vague. Fighters are more macho. A few callsigns/callwords are acronyms, such as ARIA (Advanced Range Instrumentation Aircraft), Joint STARS/JSTARS (Joint Surveillance Tactical Radar System), SPAR (Special Priority Air Resource); and SAM (Special Air Mission).

Scientists trying to unlock the secrets of our universe’s origin need to look no further than the photography studio of Thomas Blanchard and Oilhack. By mixing nothing more than paints, oil, and soap, the artists manage to create colorful miniature universes full of strange, tiny alien worlds.

Their latest video, Emerald , makes you wonder if NASA should be sending incredibly tiny probes to explore all of these new planets that look vibrant and teeming with life, instead of trying to raise enough money to visit Mars which we’re almost certain is a big red wasteland.

A driver in Ontario, Canada, recently discovered that crashing your minivan into a power pole can have bigger repercussions than just higher insurance premiums. Enraged at nearly getting toppled, the utility pole started spewing fire balls down the line like it was some kind of video game baddie.

As the video below shows, the local police couldn’t do much but pace back and forth and wait for the whole thing to short out, or the local power company to completely cut the juice. In the meantime, however, assuming everyone in both vehicles made it out okay, the fire balls and explosions make for an entertaining midday fireworks show.