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Widget Of The Week

BC-611/SCR-536 Signal Corps ‘Handie-Talkie, 1941

Numerous iconic British artefacts emerged from the Second World War but nothing says US Military louder and clearer than the Willys GPW and the BC-611 (aka SCR-536). You’ve probably worked out the Willys bit. The clue is in the ‘GPW’ designation, which stands for General Purpose Willys. The story goes – and it is one of several -- that US troops turned GP into ‘Jeep’, a tradition that allegedly lives on with the HMMWV (High Mobility Multi-purpose Wheeled Vehicle) or ‘Humvee’.

 

The BC-611 you’ll immediately recognise from the pix on the right and below as the ubiquitous US Army hand-held field radio of WW2.  Like the Jeep it has featured prominently in countless movies and TV shows and became an enduring example of American ingenuity. Also, like the famous off-road vehicle, it made its mark on the English language, coining the word ‘walkie-talkie’ (though originally it was known as a ‘handie-talkie’).

 

The story begins in 1940, when Motorola started development work on a lightweight two-radio. It was originally intended for civilian use but it came to the attention of the US Army Signal Corps (hence the alternative SCR or Signal Corps Radio designation). It was an immediate success, replacing heavy and bulky radio backpacks. More than a quarter of a million BC-11s were manufactured throughout the war, making it the world’s first mass-produced, self-contained, battery-powered, hand-portable transceiver.

 

The BC-611 was designed to be used by ordinary GIs so it had to be tough, really tough, very easy to use and fix, when it went wrong. It ticks all of those boxes, and a few more besides, but the one thing it couldn’t do – contrary to many Hollywood movies -- is communicate over distances of more than a few hundred metres. That is about as far as you can shout, unless it is used in flat, open terrain, in which case the range can go up to around 1.5km. That wasn’t necessarily a problem for advancing ground troops. Shouting orders whilst under fire or when trying to stay hidden wasn’t a good idea and soldiers in those situations usually only needed to be able to talk to their comrades and commanders who were hopefully close by. That was precisely the sort of situations they were used in, on the Normandy beaches, the battlefields of Europe and North Africa and numerous other war zones where BC-611s made vital contributions to military communications and doubtless saved a great many lives.

 

Its durability is mainly down to the heavy-duty alloy casing. It’s waterproof; with rubber seals protecting all possible entry points and that includes the telescopic antenna, which normally lives under the stubby removable cover on the top of the case. This is actually one of the BC-611’s cleverest design features. The antenna cover is tethered to the case by a short chain. To stop it rattling against the case, and possibly give away your position, there’s a threaded mounting stud, which keeps it out of the way. Fully extending the antenna switches the unit on and puts it into the receive mode. Retracting the antenna is supposed to switch the unit off, but to stop it being accidentally left switched on and draining the batteries, replacing the antenna cap ensures that the aerial collapses fully and returns the power switch to the off position. There is only one other control and that’s the rubber covered press-to-talk (PTT) switch on the right side of the case. As you can see the earphone and microphone are built into the case and arranged like telephone handset. There’s also an adjustable canvas webbing wrist/carry strap on the back of the case. One other nerdy tidbit; the BC-611 was designed and balanced for left-handed use on the premise that most soldiers were right-handed and needed that hand free to operate their weapons.

 

Inside all of the electronics are mounted on a single, easily removable one-piece chassis module. In fact it can be taken out in just a few seconds by slackening off a single screw on the top of the case. The chassis then slides out, through the open battery compartment on the base. (Normally it is protected by a waterproof hinged cover). This ingenious quick release feature serves two purposes. Firstly it makes it easy to change radio channels – more on that in a moment – and second, it greatly simplifies maintenance and repair in the field. Speaking of which, the US War Department issued a remarkably detailed Technical Manual (TM-11-235) for the BC-611. Now declassified it has become the Bible for restorers with just about everything you need to know to keep these old beasts in good working order, as well as how to destroy them, to stop them falling into enemy hands...

 

Since this is a 1940’s vintage technology it uses valves (tubes). There are five of them, all miniature types that are held securely in place by spring-loaded clips. As you doubtless know, unlike transistors – which didn’t appear in a useable form until the early 1950s -- valves operate on high voltages; which brings us to the batteries. The BC-611 uses two custom battery packs. The first, a BA-37 delivers a low voltage (low tension or LT) 1.5 volts supply for the valve’s heater filaments. The second is a BA-38, which is the high voltage (high tension or HT) pack providing just over 100 volts. Under normal conditions – whatever they might be – a fresh set of batteries was expected to last for around 15 hours. By the way, the original battery packs are no longer available but it is a relatively simple matter to put together home made battery packs using two D cells wired in parallel, for the 1.5 volt LT supply, and a stack of eleven 9 volt PP3 batteries for the HT pack. More recently packs have been developed using inexpensive step-up or ‘buck’ converter modules to generate high voltages from a couple of 3 volt lithium rechargeable batteries.

 

The BC-611 operates on the Short Wave band, on a set of 12 channels or frequencies between 3.5 and 6MHz. It is single channel only operation and channels are set by plugging in a quartz crystal and a matching coil module into sockets on the chassis. There’s a small holder just below the PTT switch where the user is supposed to insert a small card showing the frequency being used. The RF output, and the reason for the limited range, is just 360mW. To put that into some sort of modern context, Citizens’ Band walkie-talkies, popular in the 80s and 90s, which also use the Short Wave band, operate at power levels of up to 4 watts, giving a range of several miles in good conditions.

 

As you can see this one has had quite an eventful life, as befits something that is getting on for 80 years old and may well have seen active service. I acquired it a couple of years ago, exchanging it for some vintage radio gear, with a fellow collector. It was an abandoned restoration project, but as far as I could see hardy anything had been done, though it had been scavenged for parts. It came without any valves, crystals or coils. The antenna switch linkage was broken, there was considerable damage to some of the contacts on the switch plate but otherwise it was in pretty good condition. I fully intended to finish off the restoration but after listing all the missing components, and totting up how much they would all cost, it was put to one side. Getting it working again is theoretically possible but it would be a long and costly exercise. On the other hand it would be quite easy to spruce up the case and have it looking like almost new again but I’ve resisted the temptation. That would be a mistake. Every scratch and dent has a tale to tell and is a part of this radio’s long and unique history.  

 

What Happened To It?

You don’t have to look far in dustygizmos to see what happened next in US Army field communications. The BC-611 was replaced by the AN/PRC-6 (aka Green Banana or Prick 6) in the 1950s and this model served in both the Korean and Vietnam wars and other conflicts up until the early 70s. They look quite similar and share a lot of instantly recognisable design features. Both units also use valves and the performance is broadly the same, but the PRC-6 was the last of the line as transistors and eventually digital electronics revolutionised military communications.

 

Large numbers of decommissioned BC-611s found their way onto the civilian market in the 50s and 60s, often for just a few dollars. Amateur radio enthusiasts snapped up a lot of them as they could be easily converted to operate on civilian frequencies. By the 1970s sources of cheap BC-611 had largely dried up, just as new markets opened up. They became increasingly popular with collectors of vintage military equipment, WW2  re-enactment clubs and societies, and inevitably prices for the dwindling supplies started to soar. Although they were manufactured in comparatively large numbers, and not just by Motorola -- many thousands were also produced under licence by factories in the US and Europe -- the ones that have survived are now mostly held in collections and museums. When occasionally they come on the market, and ebay is one of the few places you will find them in the UK, they generally sell for between £200 and £500, depending on condition. There are some very convincing replicas doing the rounds, one in particular is very close to the original, until you look inside the case, which has been kitted out with a modern walkie-talkie. There are also BC-11 ‘inspired’ telephones and a great many toys that have come and gone over the years. However, a genuine original is the only one worth having if you want a truly iconic piece of Second World militaria and a genuinely innovative example of mid twentieth century technology.  


DUSTY DATA (Manual)

First Seen:         1941

Original Price:    £?

Value Today:      £250.00 (1019)

Features:            AM Short Wave transceiver (3.5 – 6.0 MHz), 360mW RF output, single channel crystal-controlled frequency selection, 5-valves (1 x VT-471, 1 x VT-472, 1 x VT-473, 2 x VT-474). integral microphone and earphone, press to talk (PTT) switch, telescopic antenna with integral on/off switch, adjust able carry strap,  operating range 30 metres – 1.6km (100 feet – 1 mile) depending on terrain

Power req.                      BA-37 1.5v filament supply battery pack & BA-38 103v HT supply battery pack

Dimensions:                    420 x 125 x 95mm

Weight:                           2.6kg

Made (assembled) in:      USA

Hen's Teeth (10 rarest):    8



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