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If you are looking for information on cb radio check out this link CB Radio and the FCC.
Here is some helpful information below:
"There are no age, citizenship, or license requirements to operate a CB radio in the United States, and the service falls under the "License by Rule" part of the FCC rules (basically, if one follows the rules one is considered licensed). Operators may use any of the authorized 40 CB channels; however, channel 9 is used only for emergency communications or for traveler assistance and the higher number channels are almost exclusively SSB modulation. Use of all channels is on a shared basis. However, foreign governments and their representatives are not eligible to use citizens' band radio within the United States.
Operation is permitted anywhere within the United States and its territories or possessions; as well as anywhere in the world except within the territorial limits of areas where radio services are regulated by a foreign government, or another U.S. agency such as the Department of Defense.
Transmitters must be FCC certified and may not be modified, including modifications to increase output power or to transmit on unauthorized frequencies. Output power is limited to 4 watts for AM transmitters and 12 watts peak envelope power for single sideband (SSB) transmitters. The antenna may not be more than 20 feet (6.1 m) above the highest point of the structure it is mounted to, or the highest point of the antenna must not be more than 60 feet (18.3 m) above the ground (47 CFR 95.408(c)) if installed in a fixed location.
AM and SSB modulation is used in the USA, some other countries have similar services in their countries that use FM."
|CB Channel||Frequency||Typical Use (US)|
|Channel 1||26.965 MHz|
|Channel 2||26.975 MHz|
|Channel 3||26.985 MHz|
|Channel 4||27.005 MHz||Often used for 4x4's/ Off-roading|
|Channel 5||27.015 MHz|
|Channel 6||27.025 MHz||Considered the Super Bowl channel|
|Channel 7||27.035 MHz|
|Channel 8||27.055 MHz|
|Channel 9||27.065 MHz||Emergency communications or traveler assistance|
|Channel 10||27.075 MHz||Often used by truckers for regional roads|
|Channel 11||27.085 MHz|
|Channel 12||27.105 MHz|
|Channel 13||27.115 MHz||Considered the Marine/RV channel|
|Channel 14||27.125 MHz||Commonly included transmit/receive crystal in many vintage walkie-talkies|
|Channel 15||27.135 MHz|
|Channel 16||27.155 MHz|
|Channel 17||27.165 MHz||Used by truckers on North/Southbound Highways on the west coast (primarily I-5)|
|Channel 18||27.175 MHz|
|Channel 19||27.185 MHz||Highway trucker channel|
Notable as being the center frequency of the band.
|Channel 20||27.205 MHz|
|Channel 21||27.215 MHz|
|Channel 22||27.225 MHz|
|Channel 23||27.255 MHz|
|Channel 24||27.235 MHz|
|Channel 25||27.245 MHz|
|Channel 26||27.265 MHz|
|Channel 27||27.275 MHz|
|Channel 28||27.285 MHz|
|Channel 29||27.295 MHz|
|Channel 30||27.305 MHz||Depending on local needs, channels numbered above 30 or 35 are generally used with SSB operation.|
|Channel 31||27.315 MHz|
|Channel 32||27.325 MHz|
|Channel 33||27.335 MHz|
|Channel 34||27.345 MHz|
|Channel 35||27.355 MHz|
|Channel 36||27.365 MHz|
|Channel 37||27.375 MHz|
|Channel 38||27.385 MHz||SSB calling channel, LSB mode|
|Channel 39||27.395 MHz|
|Channel 40||27.405 MHz|