No. 
Title 
147 
Warnings and Errors: What Does NEC Do and What Should You Do? 
146 
Unequal Serial Feedline Connections 
145 
Serial Feedline Connections 
144 
Receiving Directivity 
143 
Modeling Radiating Surfaces 
142 
VOACAP Type 13 Files 
141 
Circular RX Graphs 
140 
Antenna Matching with EZNEC Version 5 Part 2. LNetworks 
139 
Antenna Matching with EZNEC Version 5 Part 1. Transformers and Shunt Loads 
138 
Types of Substitute Models 
137 
NEC Implementations Cores, Limitations, and WorkArounds 
136 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 6. Grounds 
135 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 5. Multiple Tower Arrays 
134 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 4. Square, Sloping, and Tapered 
133 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 3. The Long and the Short of It 
132 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 2. Quandaries: How Many Legs? How Good is Good? 
131 
AM BC Modeling with NEC Part 1. Basic Considerations 
130 
Models vs. Prototypes: Why Field Adjustments Will Always be Necessary 
129 
Some Rudiments of Receiving Pattern Modeling 
128 
When Not to Use NEC for Antenna Modeling 
127 
A Potpourri of Modeler Miscellanea 
126 
"Ideal" Polar Plots 
125 
When to Worry and When Not to Worry: A Case Study 
124 
Modeling (with) Parabolic Reflectors 
123 
Radiating and Transmission Line Currents 
122 
Reciprocity: Home on the Range

121 
Radiation Patterns and Propagation

120 
Back on the Ground

119 
Modeling Odd Structures: the Gamma Match
Part 2. Gamma Assembly Variables

118 
Modeling Odd Structures: the Gamma Match
Part 1. Gamma Modeling Basics

117 
Modeling and the Logic of Question Resolution

116 
Insulation Revisited

115 
Single, Bifilar, and Quadrifilar Helices

114 
Modeling Folded Monopoles

113 
When Simple Geometries Become Complex: A Rhombic Case Study

112 
Wires Meeting Ground: 2 Cases

111 
Dipoles: Variety and Modeling Hazards
4. Zigzag, FoldBack, and Fan Dipoles

110 
Dipoles: Variety and Modeling Hazards
3. TaperedDiameter, Bent, and Hatted Dipoles

109 
Dipoles: Variety and Modeling Hazards
2. Linear, V, and Folded Dipoles in MININEC

108 
Dipoles: Variety and Modeling Hazards
1. Linear, V, and Folded Dipoles in NEC

107 
Scaling Models

106 
Refining Our Notions of Azimuth Patterns

105 
Models, Symmetry, and Loads: A Couple of Reminders

104 
PS: I Change

103 
True Azimuth Models: EZNEC Software

102 
True Azimuth Models: NSI Software

101 
Modeling the UnModelable

100 
The Dipole and the Coax

99 
SN, RCA, and MININEC Grounds

98 
Planar Reflectors: Wire Grid vs. SM Patch

97 
Integrating Commands: A Case Study

96 
Some Further Applications of the NT Command

95 
Some Basics of the NT Command

94 
GR: The "Generate Cylindrical Structure" Command

93 
Convergence Revisited

92 
Calculating Circular Gain

91 
An Orientation to NEC Near Fields
Part 2. Some Refinements and NEC4 Additions

90 
An Orientation to NEC Near Fields
Part 1. NEC2 Input Basics and Simple Outputs

89 
A Note on Archimedes and Log Spirals for the NEC4 GH Command

88 
EX and PT

87 
NEC4 Manual Sample Files

86 
NEC2 Manual Sample Files

85 
Electrical Fields at a Power Level and Distance

84 
GA: Creating and Moving Arcs

83 
Insulated Wires: The NEC2 Way

82 
The Nature and Adequacy of NEC Correctives

81 
Appreciating EK

80 
Developing Antenna Expectations Using Modeling Software
2B: Vertical Monopoles (continued)

79 
Developing Antenna Expectations Using Modeling Software
2B: Vertical Monopoles

78 
Developing Antenna Expectations Using Modeling Software
2A: Vertical Dipoles

77 
Developing Antenna Expectations Using Modeling Software
1: Horizontal Wires in the Lower to Medium HF Range (continued)

76 
Developing Antenna Expectations Using Modeling Software
1: Horizontal Wires in the Lower to Medium HF Range

75 
NEC: Power Efficiency vs. Radiation Efficiency

74 
Some Numerical Green's Function Rudiments

73 
SourcetoFeedline Matching Techniques

72 
The GX or Symmetry Geometry Input

71 
The Average Gain Test Revisited

70 
Refining Physical TransmissionLine Models

69 
4816Infinite Sided Loops

68 
Wire Grids 2: Angular and Awkward

67 
Wire Grids 1: Plane and Simple

66 
State of the Art?

65 
The 1/2Wavelength Resonant Dipole as a Core Test Instrument

64 
An Orientation to the NEC Output File

63 
GH and GM: The NEC4 Versions

62 
GH: HelixSpiral Specification

61 
GM: Coordinate Transformation

60 
NVIS Antenna Models and the Ground Type

59 
MININEC and NEC: A Design Case Study

58 
Some Basic Guideline Graphics for NEC

57 
Some Comments on Comments

56 
When MININEC is Superior to NEC

55 
Parallel Sources, Angular Junctions, and Average Gain: Correcting "Weaknesses"

54 
GC: Wire Segment Length and Radius Tapering

53 
Voltage and Current Sources: How?

52 
Flipping Among NEC Programs

51 
Testing the Fringes of Modeling Programs

50 
The NEC4 IS Card: Insulated Wires

49 
Traps

48 
Radiation Plots: Polar or Rectangular; Log or Linear

47 
So You Want to Read a NECDeck

46 
A Load in Parallel With a Source

45 
Designing With NEC: A Case Study: Part 2: Evaluation and Reality

44 
Designing With NEC: A Case Study: Part 1: The 4 Ss

43 
Modeling Element Substitutes

42 
Moving and Rotating

41 
MultipleFeedpoint Loop Modeling

40 
Resolution

39 
Radials: Complex Radials Systems

38 
Radials: Segmentation and Convergence

37 
Verticals: Using the MININEC Ground

36 
Getting a Grip on AZ/EL and Phi/Theta

35 
Notes on Using AZEL Plots Effectively

34 
The Second Ground Medium

33 
A Clean Sweep

32 
A Case Study: Rotating a Beam

31 
A Case Study: a 90' Wire

30 
Modeling By Equation
D. Scratch Pads and Coordinates

29 
Modeling By Equation
C. Formulas and Blocks

28 
Modeling By Equation
B. Bigger and Better Things

27 
Modeling By Equation
A. A Beginning

26 
The Scales of Equivalence

25 
Bringing Up the Rear: FronttoBack Ratios

24 
The Power and the Source

23 
Modeling LPDAs

22 
Physical Models of Parallel Transmission Lines

21 
The NEC TL Facility

20 
The Average Gain Test

19 
What Can We Learn From Tables?

18 
Why TriBanders Are Hard to Model

17 
Notes on Reactive Antenna Loads and Their NEC Models:
E. Some Unfinished Business on Modeling Loads

16 
Notes on Reactive Antenna Loads and Their NEC Models:
D. Some Solenoid Loading Basics

15 
Notes on Reactive Antenna Loads and Their NEC Models:
C. Some Linear Loading Basics

14 
Notes on Reactive Antenna Loads and Their NEC Models:
B. Some MidElement Loading Basics

13 
Notes on Reactive Antenna Loads and Their NEC Models:
A. Some Center Loading Basics 
12 
Verticals At & Over Ground: Sensible Expectations

11 
A Ground is Just a Ground: Unless It Is a Model of a Ground!

10 
Tapering to Perfection

09 
Modeling Ground Planes Other Radial Systems

08 
Modeling Wire Arrays

07 
Maximizing Your Data

06 
Modeling Loads: What Kind, How Much & Where?

05 
Putting Sources Where You Can Find Them

04 
A Good Start is Half the Trip

03 
Within the Lines: NEC2

02 
Under the Limits: MININEC

01 
Converging Toward Excellence
