Results

2021 Oceania DX Contests – Results Announced!

Congratulations to all the winners in the 2021 Oceania DX (OCDX) Contest and a huge thanks to everyone who participated to make it the biggest OCDX party ever.

We had a fantastic turnout despite the relatively poor ionospheric conditions and COVID restrictions limiting DXpedition activity. A total of 1908 logs were submitted, consisting of 1178 Phone logs and 730 CW logs – this is well up on the previous record of 1603 logs in 2020 and sets a new benchmark for the OCDX contest. Much of this has come from increased participation from within Oceania. It is fantastic to see that efforts to introduce contesting to amateurs in the region, particularly Indonesia,  are paying off.

7A0C Contest Team

It was also great to see the contest attracting many new faces to have a go in the contest, even if only to make a few QSOs. Martin VK3MLT says “First contest after getting my foundation licence the day before, a sure way of getting over mic fright and nerves quickly! Really happy with the contacts from 10W and a little wire antenna. Loved it!”

See the 2021 OCDX contest charts for a detailed analysis of the participation in the 2021 contest and trends over recent years.

Participation was up across most continents and countries. New records were set for the number of Phone logs from Australia, Indonesia and Japan and CW logs from Australia, New Zealand, Hawaii, and the United States. The increased participation can probably be attributed to various factors such as:

  • Growing awareness of the contest due to the contest committee’s ongoing work to increase publicity about the contest, including running a Q&A session on the Ham Radio DX YouTube channel.
  • Ongoing COVID constraints on travel meant more contesters were at home and with more time to participate.
  • Ionospheric conditions gradually improving as we move further into solar cycle 25. While nowhere near the peak of previous cycles, the solar flux levels were the best that we have experienced over the past 5 years.

Certainly there was more activity in 2021 on 15m, particularly on the inter-continental paths from Oceania to Europe and North America. Given the marked increase in solar activity even since the 2021 event, this can only bode well for 2022! Conditions were good enough on 15M in fact to set several new world records on this band. The number of 10M QSOs was also the highest that we have seen since 2014, although most of these were limited to Asia stations.

Geomagnetic conditions were relatively quiet but the 80M and 160M bands did not play as well this year. Activity was well down on that experienced in 2020. Nonetheless, several stations were still successful in setting new World and Continent records on these bands.

As expected, COVID constraints on travel meant that most of the Oceania activity was limited to the more common Oceania entities, i.e. Australia, Hawaii, Indonesia, New Zealand, and the Philippines. However, logs were still received from some of the rarer countries such as Brunei Darussalam, East Malaysia, Fiji, Guam, and New Caledonia.

LINE SCORES, WINNERS AND NEW RECORDS

There were plenty of impressive efforts and scores achieved in the 2021 contest. Summaries of all the winning entries, and those which also set new records, can be found here:

Full Results – all Stations

The detailed line scores for all the entrants in the 2021 contest, including information about the equipment and antennas used and soapbox comments, are presented here:

New Records

The following entrants also deserve a shout out for their achievement in setting new Continent and World (i.e. outside Oceania) records:

Phone Category

7X2GK     PH SWL          Africa record
7N4WPY    PH SO 15M QRP   World record
9M2S      PH M1           Asia record
9M2SAF    PH SO ALL LP    World record
9V1CD     PH SO 40M HP    Asia record
JA6WFM    PH SO 15M LP    World record
VR2CC     PH SO 15M HP    World record
9A9A      PH SO 20M HP    World record
DL2SAX    PH SO 80M HP    Europe record
LZ5R      PH M1           World record
RT5Z      PH SO ALL HP    Europe record
SP9BIJ/P  PH SO 20M QRP   Europe record
CO6LE     PH SO 15M QRP   North America record
4I1EBD    PH SO 20M LP    Oceania record
VK1POP    PH SO 80M QRP   Oceania record
VK8GM     PH SO 160M LP   Oceania record

9M2SAF – PH Single Op Low Power – World Record

JA6WFM - PH Single Op 15m Low Power - World Record

LZ5R – World Division – PH Multi-1 – World Record

CO6LE – Phone Single Op 15M QRP North America record

CW Category

9M2A      CW MM           World record
BG7SSK    CW SO 15M QRP   World record
JA5NSR    CW SO 80M HP    World record
JG1GOY/9  CW SO 10M QRP   Asia record
JG6YLY    CW M1           World record
JH1EAQ    CW SO ALL LP    World record
JH8RXM    CW SO 20M LP    Asia record
JI1DCW    CW SO 160M HP   World record
JK7DWD    CW SO 20M QRP   World record
R0DX      CW SO 40M HP    Asia record
LY7Z      CW SO ALL HP    Europe record
OH3GD     CW SO 80M HP    World record
US7UK     CW SO 15M QRP   Europe record
YT1A      CW SO 20M HP    Europe record
KA6BIM    CW SO ALL HP    North America record
KI4MZC    CW SO 15M QRP   North America record
N7IR      CW SO ALL LP    North America record
W4JKC     CW SO 20M HP    North America record

The history of all the OCDX scores and records since 2001 can be searched here:

9M2A CW MM World Record


KA6BIM CW SO ALL HP - Continent Record


JH1EAQ    CW SO ALL LP    World record


LY7Z CW SO ALL HP Europe record

2021 PLAQUES AND TROPHIES

Congratulations to all the winners of the plaques and trophies in the 2021 contest. The winners of the plaques are listed here.

The Australia Club plaque is awarded to the local club from Australia with the greatest number of member stations making at least 50 valid QSOs in the Phone or CW sections in the contest. The Eastern Mountain and District Radio Club (EMDRC) is the winner of this plaque for the second year in a row with 9 entries from VK3HY (CW), VK3QI (CW+PH), VK3TZ (CW+PH), VK3ER (PH), VK3GJG (PH), VK3MDH (PH) and VK3ZD (PH). The Geelong Amateur Radio Club also had 9 eligible entries but a smaller aggregate score – 181,347 compared to 1,354,753 from the EMDRC.

The New Zealand Club Competition plaque is awarded to the local New Zealand NZART Branch, DX club, or contest group with the greatest number of members making at least 50 valid QSOs as a single operator in the Phone or CW sections of the contest. The Quake Contesters is the winner of this plaque in 2021 with 5 eligible entries form ZL3AB (CW), ZL3GA (PH), ZL3P (CW+PH) and ZM3GA (CW).

Note: Australia and New Zealand entrants are again reminded to use the Cabrillo log CLUB: field to identify their membership of a relevant organisation for the purpose of awarding these plaques. Most Australian and New Zealand logs for the 2021 contest did not identify membership of any organisation. See the AUSTRALIA Club Plaque rules  and NEW ZEALAND Club Competition Plaque rules for more information about which clubs and organisations are eligible.

Newcomer plaques are awarded to the highest scoring new entrants from Oceania in the Phone and CW sections. The rules define a newcomer as an entrant who has not previously entered the relevant section (in any category) more than twice since the 2001 contest. Eligibility is limited to entrants who have not won any other plaques or trophies in the same section (either in a previous year or the current year). Congratulations to Adam VK2PW for winning the 2021 Phone newcomer plaque and Tim DU3TW for winning the 2021 CW newcomer plaque.

This year three plaques were available for high scoring YL “young lady” entrants. As well as the plaque sponsored by Diane Main VK4DI and Bill Main VK4ZD for the highest scoring YL Single Operator Phone entrant from Australia, the Australian Ladies Amateur Radio Association (ALARA) sponsored two new awards – the Florence McKenzie (Mrs Mac) plaque for the YL Single Operator entrant from Oceania with the highest combined Phone and CW score, and the Austine Henry plaque for the YL Single Operator entrant from outside Oceania (i.e. rest of the world) with the highest combined Phone and CW score.

Congratulations to Dagmar DM7PQ for winning the Austine Henry plaque, Sri YB9ELS for winning the Florence McKenzie (Mrs Mac) plaque and Catherine VK7GH for winning the Australia YL Phone plaque!

Note that plaques for the 2021 contest have been distributed in accordance with the new 12b rule introduced for the 2020 contest, i.e. if an entrant is eligible to receive multiple plaques in a hierarchy, they only receive the plaque for the highest level that they win. The plaque inscription will include the details of any lower-level plaque categories that they have won. The lower-level plaques are awarded to the runner-up entrants in those categories and the inscription on those plaques will state that they are being awarded to the runner-up.

The ongoing sponsorship of plaques is important for maintaining and growing interest in the contest. New sponsorship offers are always welcome and anyone who is interested in becoming a sponsor should contact the Contest Committee. The cost of sponsoring a plaque is currently AUD 50.00 per annum to cover the expenses associated with the manufacture and postage of each plaque.

2021 CERTIFICATES

Certificates are awarded to the top scoring station in each category for each continent and country. Additionally, each station that took part in the contest and made one or more valid QSOs, is awarded a participation certificate showing the number of valid QSOs made. The certificates are available online for downloading and printing from the Certificates page

LOG CHECKING REPORTS

A log checking report is produced for each entry in the contest (except SWL entries). This report provides details about the calculation of the final score including identifying any QSOs that are duplicates (no penalty), calls that are copied incorrectly, exchanges that are copied incorrectly, QSOs that are not in the other log, and calls that are unique and not in other logs (no penalty).

Entrants can obtain their reports from the OCDX log checking reports page . Any entrant can enter their callsign on this page to have a copy of the relevant report sent to the email address used to submit their log. Anyone having difficulty downloading the report (e.g. due to a change in their email address) should contact the contest committee at info@oceaniadxcontest.com .

2022 CONTEST

The 2022 Oceania DX contest will be held over the first two full weekends of October at the following dates and times:

  • Phone Section: 06:00 UTC Saturday 1 October to 06:00 UTC Sunday 2 October 2022
  • CW Section: 06:00 UTC Saturday 8 October to 06:00 UTC Sunday 9 October 2022

The 2022 Oceania DX Contest rules will be released soon. We hope to see you all on the air in October! Any queries should be emailed to info@oceaniadxcontest.com .

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

The successful running of the OCDX contest is a large team effort involving contributions from around the world. The log uploading, log checking and certificate production processes are now largely automated, but committee members and others still contribute many hours of effort each year to manage these processes along with writing up and publishing of the annual results, administering the sponsorship and distribution of plaques, and promoting the contest.

The support of the following individuals and organisations is acknowledged and greatly appreciated:

  • Ken K1EA for supplying and maintaining our log checking software.
  • Mike ZL1AXG for  providing the OCDX Contest domain name and email server.
  • The Amateur Radio Experimenters Group (AREG) for hosting and provision of technical support for our main web site.
  • Bruce WA7BNM for providing and managing the web portal for the uploading of logs, delivering certificates and log checking reports, and the provision of his on-line web form for converting non-Cabrillo logs to Cabrillo format.
  • Hayden VK7HH for hosting our OCDX contest Q&A session on the Ham Radio DX YouTube channel.
  • All the plaque sponsors.

Finally, and most importantly, thank you again to everyone who participated in the 75th contest and made it such a huge success. We look forward to seeing you all again, along with more new entrants, in the 2022 event.

73 from

Oceania DX Contest Committee (Mike ZL1AXG, Geoff ZL3GA, Lee VK3GK, Phil VK4FH, Brian VK3MI/ZL1AZE, Tony VK3TZ, Mike VK4QS, Grant VK5GR, Martin VK7GN, Karsono YB0NDT)

ABBREVIATIONS

The following abbreviations are used in the description of the entry categories for the OCDX results:

160M = 160M band
80M = 80M band
40M = 40M band
20M = 20M band
15M = 15M band
10M = 10M band
ALL = all bands
CK = check log
LP = low power (total output power no more than 100 Watts)
HP = high power (total output power greater than 100 Watts)
QRP = reduced power (total output power no more than 5W)
M1 = multiple operators and single transmitter
M2 = multiple operators and two transmitters
MM = multiple operators and multiple transmitters
MS = multi-single
SO = single operator
SWL = shortwave listener.

Note: the M1 and M2 categories replaced the MS category in 2010, the LP and HP categories were introduced in 2010, and the QRP categories were introduced in 2014.

Results Released for 2020 Contest!

Congratulations to all the winners in the 2020 Oceania DX (OCDX) Contest and thank you to everyone who participated in this 75th running of the event, which was originally initiated by the WIA and NZART in 1935 as the VK/ZL International DX contest.

We had an amazing turnout despite the mediocre conditions and lack of DXpedition activity due to COVID travel restrictions. A total of 1603 logs were submitted, consisting of 897 Phone logs and 706 CW logs, which is 300 more than the previous record of 1303 logs in 2017. So this was the biggest OCDX party ever and a great way to celebrate the 75th anniversary!

Doni YC0VM @ Continent Leader + Continent Record Phone SO 40M QRP. Also, Continent Leader + Continent Record CW SO ALL QRP.

Participation was up across most continents and countries, including new records for the number of logs from Indonesia and the Philippines in both the Phone and CW sections, North America in the CW section, and Japan and West Malaysia in the Phone section. The increased participation can probably be attributed to a combination of the following factors:

  • Greater awareness of the contest due to increased publicity from the Contest Committee and an article (authored by our historian Mike VK4QS) about the contest in the September 2020 issue of CQ Amateur Radio journal.
  • COVID travel constraints meant that more contesters were at home and with more time to participate.
  • More activity from Oceania by bringing the contest period forward by 2 hours.

Although solar flux levels continued to be depressed, geomagnetic conditions were quieter than in recent years and there was also less QRN than usual from lightning storms in Oceania.

It was great to see the contest attracting new faces to have a go at HF contesting, even if only to make a one or two QSOs. David VK3RU says “I only made one contact, but this was only my second CW contact on HF ever and certainly my first CW contest” and Ben VK6NCB says he “struggled with local noise but made my first DX SSB contacts”. Congratulations David and Ben and we hope to see you again in 2021!

Drew K3PA @ Continent Leader Phone SO 40M HIGH Power.

Not surprisingly, the lack of sunspots along with the ability to claim 5 points per QSO meant that most of the action was on 40M. The next busiest band was 20M, followed by 15M. The few QSOs on the 10M band were generally limited to contacts between Oceania stations and with Asia. The 80M and 160M bands were hard work during the Phone section but played reasonably well during the CW section, including a good 160M opening to North America. K5ZD reckons he has “never heard VK so loud on 160M” and K1GQ sums it by saying “Amazing low band conditions, awful high band conditions but still fun after 50 years!”

As expected, the COVID constraints on travel meant that most of the Oceania activity was limited to the more common Oceania entities, i.e. Australia, Hawaii, Indonesia, New Zealand, and the Philippines. However, logs were still received from some of the rarer countries such as Brunei Darussalam, East Malaysia, Guam, and New Caledonia.

Team 9M2SDX @ World Leader Phone Multi- One

See the 2020 OCDX contest charts for a detailed analysis of the participation and conditions in the 2020 contest and trends over recent years.

 

LINE SCORES, WINNERS AND NEW RECORDS

The detailed line scores for all the entrants in the 2020 contest, including information about the equipment and antennas used and soapbox comments, are presented here:

There were plenty of impressive efforts and scores achieved in the 2020 contest. Summaries of all the winning entries, and those which also set new records, can be found here:

Dave KA6BIM and Igor RT0F deserve special mention for winning the SO ALL HP category in both the Phone and CW sections – for North America and Asia, respectively. This is the second year in a row that Dave has achieved this feat.

Dave KA6BIM @ Continent Leader Phone and CW SO ALL HIGH POWER

The following entrants also deserve a shout out for their achievement in setting new Continent and World (i.e. outside Oceania) records:

9M2SAF PH SO ALL LP World record

New Phone records

9M2SAF PH SO ALL LP World record
JH7UJU PH SO ALL QRP World record
JQ1NGT PH SO 20M QRP World record
RT0F PH SO ALL HP World record
LZ6Z PH SO 40M QRP Europe record
RV3FF PH SO 80M LP Europe record
UA4M PH SO 40M HP World record
US0LW PH SO 80M HP Europe record
W3LL PH SO 40M LP North America record
4F9KA PH SO 10M QRP Oceania record
VK1POP PH SO 80M QRP Oceania record
VK3IO PH SO 160M HP Oceania record
VK6IR PH SO 80M HP Oceania record
YB2BOB PH SO 80M LP Oceania record
YB9YBB PH SO ALL QRP Oceania record

New CW records

Arvis YL7X     Continent Record CW SO ALL High Power.                + Country Leader + Country Record Phone SO ALL High Power. .

BG7SSK CW SO ALL QRP World record
E21YDP CW SO 40M LP World record
JA6FCL CW SO 20M LP Asia record
JG1LFR CW SO 40M QRP World record
JH3SIF CW SO 15M QRP World record
JK7DWD CW SO 20M QRP World record
RT0F CW SO ALL HP World record
LZ4UX CW SO 40M QRP Europe record
SN3A CW SO 40M HP Europe record
UW5ZM CW SO 40M LP Europe record
UY5ZZ CW SO 20M LP World record
YL7X CW SO ALL HP Europe record
N3HEE CW SO 160M LP World record
N6RO CW SO 40M HP World record
VK/VE9BK CW SWL Oceania record
YC0VM CW SO ALL QRP Oceania record
YF8HYV CW SO 20M QRP Oceania record
ZL4TT CW SO 40M LP Oceania record
PY5AMF CW SO 40M HP South America record

 

The history of all the OCDX scores and records since 2001 can be searched here:

2020 PLAQUES AND TROPHIES

Congratulations to all the winners of the plaques and trophies in the 2020 contest. The winners of the plaques are listed here.

The Australia Club plaque is awarded to the local club from Australia with the greatest number of member stations making at least 50 valid QSOs in the Phone or CW sections in the contest. The Eastern Mountain and District Radio Club (EMDRC) is the 2020 winner of this plaque after managing to wrestle it away from the Geelong Amateur Radio Club which had previously held the plaque for 7 years in a row. Both clubs had 3 eligible entries, but the EMDRC achieved a higher total score. The EMDRC entries were from VK3TZ (PH and CW) and VK3AVV (PH).

The New Zealand Club Competition plaque is awarded to the local New Zealand NZART Branch, DX club, or contest group with the greatest number of members making at least 50 valid QSOs as a single operator in the Phone or CW sections of the contest. Unfortunately, there were no organisations with enough eligible entrants in the 2020 contest.

Note: Australia and New Zealand entrants are again reminded to use the Cabrillo log CLUB: field to identify their membership of a relevant organisation for the purpose of awarding these plaques. Most Australian and New Zealand logs for the 2020 contest did not identify membership of any organisation. See the AUSTRALIA Club Plaque rules and NEW ZEALAND Club Competition Plaque rules  for more information about which clubs and organisations are eligible.

Newcomer plaques are awarded to the highest scoring new entrants from Oceania in the Phone and CW sections. The rules define a newcomer as an entrant who has not previously entered the relevant section (in any category) more than twice since the 2001 contest. Eligibility is limited to entrants who have not won any other plaques or trophies in the same section (either in a previous year or the current year). Congratulations to Ross ZL1N for winning the 2020 Phone newcomer plaque and Lars ZL1IF for winning the 2020 CW newcomer plaque.

Note that plaques for the 2020 contest have been awarded in accordance with the new 12b rule, i.e. if an entrant is eligible to receive multiple plaques in a hierarchy, they only receive the plaque for the highest level that they win. The plaque inscription will include the details of any lower-level plaque categories that they have won. The lower-level plaques will be awarded to the runner-up entrants in those categories and the inscription on those plaques will state that they are being awarded to the runner-up.

The ongoing sponsorship of plaques is also important for maintaining and growing interest in the contest. New sponsorship offers are always welcome and anyone who is interested in becoming a sponsor should contact the Contest Committee. The cost of sponsoring a plaque is currently AUD 50.00 per annum to cover the expenses associated with the manufacture and delivery of each plaque.

VK5ARG –  Amateur Radio Experimenter’s Group – Top entrant from Oceania in Phone Multiple Operator Multiple Transmitter category (Portable Station)

2020 & 2021 New Plaques

This year a new plaque was kindly sponsored by Diane Main VK4DI and Bill Main VK4ZD for the highest scoring YL “young lady” entrant from Australia in any of the single operator Phone categories. Congratulations to Catherine VK7GH as the inaugural winner of this plaque.

We are also grateful to the Australian Ladies Amateur Radio Association (ALARA) for sponsoring two new YL plaques in the 2021 contest and aimed at further promoting YL activity. The new plaques are:

  • The Florence McKenzie (Mrs Mac) Award – to be awarded to the YL Single Operator entrant from Oceania with the highest combined Phone and CW score
  • The Austine Henry Award – to be awarded to the YL Single Operator entrant from outside Oceania (i.e. rest of the world) with the highest combined Phone and CW score

2020 CERTIFICATES

Certificates are awarded to the top scoring station in each category for each continent and country. Additionally, each station that participated in the contest and made one or more valid QSOs, is awarded a participation certificate identifying the number of valid QSOs made. This year the certificates include an emblem to reflect the 75th anniversary of the contest. The certificates are available online for downloading and printing from the Certificates page

Larry 4D3X @ Country Leader + Country Record Phone Multi-1. Also, Continent Leader CW SO 15M High Power.

LOG CHECKING REPORTS

A log checking report is produced for each entry in the contest (except SWL entries). This report provides details about the calculation of the final score including identifying any QSOs that are duplicates (no penalty), calls that are copied incorrectly, exchanges that are copied incorrectly, QSOs that are not in the other log, and calls that are unique and not in other logs (no penalty).

Entrants can obtain their reports from the OCDX log checking reports page . Any entrant can enter their callsign on this page to have a copy of the relevant report sent to the email address used to submit their log. Anyone having difficulty downloading the report (e.g. due to a change in their email address) should contact the contest committee at info@oceaniadxcontest.com .

9W2XTK Mohd @ World Leader Phone SO 40M LOW POWER

2021 CONTEST

In the 2020 contest we trialed the bringing forward of the contest start and end times by two hours (from 08:00 UTC to 06:00 UTC) to give stations in the Eastern parts of Oceania (e.g. New Zealand and Eastern Australia) more time on Sunday afternoon to pack up and travel home (for those operating portable stations) and to recover from their efforts, noting that the next day (Monday) is also a working day for many entrants.

The earlier start and end times seem to be appropriate as 2020 participation was well up on previous years and we have not received any concerns from entrants about the change. Given this outcome, the Contest Committee has decided to continue with the earlier times and the 2021 Oceania DX contest will be held over the first two full weekends of October at the following dates and times:

  • Phone Section: 06:00 UTC Saturday 2 October to 06:00 UTC Sunday 3 October 2021
  • CW Section: 06:00 UTC Saturday 9 October to 06:00 UTC Sunday 10 October 2021

The 2021 Oceania DX Contest rules will be released in the next couple of weeks. We hope to see you all on the air in October! Any queries should be emailed to info@oceaniadxcontest.com .

Andrius LY7Z @ Country Leader + Country Record Phone SO ALL High Power. Also, Country Leader + Country Record CW SO ALL High Power.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

The successful running of the OCDX contest is a large team effort involving contributions from around the world. The log uploading, log checking and certificate production processes are now largely automated, but committee members and others still contribute many hours of effort each year to manage these processes along with writing up and publishing of the annual results, administering the sponsorship and distribution of plaques, and promoting the contest.

The support of the following individuals and organisations is acknowledged and greatly appreciated:

  • Ken K1EA for supplying and maintaining our log checking software.
  • Mike ZL1AXG for hosting and providing technical support for our web site over the past 20 years. These services were transferred to the Amateur Radio Experimenters Group (AREG) earlier in 2021. Mike is still providing the OCDX Contest domain name and email server.
  • The Amateur Radio Experimenters Group (AREG) for picking up the hosting and provision of technical support for our main web site from 2021 onwards.
  • Bruce WA7BNM for providing and managing the web portal for the uploading of logs, delivering certificates and log checking reports, and the provision of his on-line web form for converting non-Cabrillo logs to Cabrillo format.
  • All the plaque sponsors.

We also take this opportunity to welcome Grant VK5GR to the committee as our new Webmaster. Grant and the AREG team have already done a fantastic job of rebuilding the web site, including updating the content and making it more accessible with a fresh look and feel (thanks Grant!). At the same time, we thank Gary ZL2IFB for all his valuable support as our Webmaster and Marketing Manager since 2015. Gary had to step back from the committee and these roles in 2020 due to other priorities. In the meantime, Martin VK7GN, one of our existing committee members, has kindly agreed to pick up the lead for coordinating our marketing work.

Finally, and most importantly, thank you again to everyone who participated in the 75th contest and made it such a huge success. We look forward to seeing you all again, along with more new entrants, in the 2021 event.

73 from

Oceania DX Contest Committee (Mike ZL1AXG, Geoff ZL3GA, Lee VK3GK, Phil VK4FH, Brian VK3MI/ZL1AZE, Tony VK3TZ, Mike VK4QS, Grant VK5GR, Martin VK7GN, Karsono YB0NDT)

Dej E21YDP @ Country Leader + Country Record Phone SO All LOW Power. Also, World Leader + World Record CW SO 40M LOW Power.

Tack JG3XDR @ World Leader + Country Record Phone SO 20M LOW Power.

Martti OH2BH @ Continent Leader Phone SO ALL HIGH Power

KH2INC Hafa @ Country Leader + Country Record Phone SO ALL Low Power.

Station LY2XW @ World Leader CW Multi-one

Ged LY4G @ World Leader + Country Record CW SO 20M HIGH Power

Club station Op Al UA4M @ World Leader + World Record Phone SO 40M HIGH Power.

Station VR2CC Charlie & Pansy @ World Leader + Country Record Phone Multi-Two

W8AJT @ Continent Leader Phone Multi-One

 

ABBREVIATIONS

The following abbreviations are used in the description of the entry categories for the OCDX results:

160M = 160M band
80M = 80M band
40M = 40M band
20M = 20M band
15M = 15M band
10M = 10M band
ALL = all bands
CK = check log
LP = low power (total output power no more than 100 Watts)
HP = high power (total output power greater than 100 Watts)
QRP = reduced power (total output power no more than 5W)
M1 = multiple operators and single transmitter
M2 = multiple operators and two transmitters
MM = multiple operators and multiple transmitters
MS = multi-single
SO = single operator
SWL = shortwave listener.

Note: the M1 and M2 categories replaced the MS category in 2010, the LP and HP categories were introduced in 2010, and the QRP categories were introduced in 2014.