DMR Repeaters, IPSC Linking, DMR/IPSC Application Development
K0USY Group operates multiple IPSC Linking/Bridging systems, intended for use by those who'd like interconnectivity, but prefer more local networks to internationally scoped ones.
IPSC/DMR Application Development
K0USY Group hosts several IPSC networks specifically for experimentation and application development. Additionally, K0USY group has developed it's own original interpretation of the IPSC network protocol, called DMRlink and it's own interpretation of HomeBrew Repeater protocol (as used by MMDVM) called HBlink.
K0USY Group started as a small club deploying Echolink-enabled repeaters in northeast and north central Kansas. Today, our focus is on linked DMR systems.
DMR System Settings
All K0USY DMR repeaters use these specifications unless otherwise noted
ALL OTHER TIMESLOT/TALKGROUP COMBINATIONS ARE PROHIBITED ON K0USY GROUP REPEATERS!
Color Code: 1
Admit Criteria: Color Code Free
In Call: Follow Admit Criteria
Roam Beacon: Disabled
Allow Interrupt: Checked
TX Interruptible: Unchecked
Enhanced Access: Unchecked
Private Calls: Timeslot 2, Brief
DMR Plus Reflector List
Use these trigger TGIDs on TS2:
Utility Triggers on TS2:
The first amateur DMR/MotoTRBO repeater in the state of Kansas.
Hosted by the FHSU Physics Dept./FHSUARC.
Hosted by Heartland Tower & WV0S
Hosted by Kansas State Universtity
444.750+ P25, D-Star, YSF, DMR via MMDVM
The Lawrence system is used primarily for development, and is coordinated, but may not be available at all times.
Note: Does NOT carry standard TGIDs like the other K0USY machines do. Timeslot 2 usually carries KS Statewide TGID 3120. On the air part-time
DMR, P25, Fusion, D-Star
Affiliated DMR Systems
Other DMR systems directly connected and following the same TS/TGID settings as K0USY repeaters.
K0USY Group has produced the first complete, original implementation of Motorola’s IPSC repeater linking protocol. DMRlink is a complete, ready-to-use IPSC “protocol stack” that can be used for logging, voice recording and playback, network troubleshooting and IPSC network bridging.
DMRlink is written in Python and has been tested on multiple Linux distributions, MacOS X and Microsoft Windows. It only requires one additional Python module (Twisted) to use. For more information, see the DMRlink github page at: https://github.com/n0mjs710/DMRlink.