OPC980

ICOM Cloning Cable Adapters

ICOM Cloning Cable Adapters
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$31.00
In Stock

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Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
ICOM Cloning Cable Adapters OPC980 Cloning Cable Adapter, for M504 and M604
$31.00
In Stock
Icom Cloning Cable Adapter f/M24 OPC2091 Cloning Cable Adapter, for M24
$34.37
In Stock
Icom Cloning Cable Adapter f/M36 OPC1655 Cloning Cable Adapter, for M36
$46.16
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks
Icom Cloning Cable Adapter f/M72, M73 & M92D OPC922 Cloning Cable Adapter, for M72, M73, and M92D
$63.84
In Stock

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[caption id="attachment_27967" align="alignright" width="320"] Jason-3 sea level residuals on 12/07/2017. (Courtesy: NASA/JPL-Caltech.)[/caption] El Niño and La Niña are recurrent warming and cooling patterns in the tropical Pacific Ocean that affect weather patterns around the world. While El Niño tends to spring up due to a random wind change in the tropical Pacific, La Niña often follows on El Niño’s heels, cooling the tropical Pacific Ocean, causing drought conditions across the southern tier of the US. How long drought will persist due to La Niña is an important question for every community that suffers from extremely dry conditions.

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Achieving Buy-in: The Importance of Community Involvement in Water Challenges

It's a fact that every resident of every state has a vested interest in water quality issues and the management of natural resources. However, too often the challenges posed by natural resource management are met by various battling groups of stakeholders with apparently different interests. The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) is funding a research project called, “Securing Water for and From Agriculture Through Effective Community and Stakeholder Engagement,” and its participants are hoping that what they learn about achieving buy-in from various stakeholders and the community involvement that follows can help resolve some of these repeating conflicts.

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Not a Drop to Drink: Plastic Pipes Leaching Chemicals Into Drinking Water

American concerns about drinking water are reaching critical mass. In March 2017, Gallup found that water pollution worries among Americans were at the highest they'd been since 2001, with 63 percent indicating they worry “a great deal” about pollution of drinking water, 57 percent worrying at that same level about the pollution of the waterways, and low-income and non-white Americans feeling more concerned about water pollution than their more economically advantaged, white counterparts. In May, another study was conducted by Nestle Waters, “Perspectives on American Waters.

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