سلام دوستان - امروز با یکی از روسای سابق انگلیسی ام که سالها قبل بازنشسته شده بود تماس تلفنی داشتم که بدلیل پیشینه اش در فرماندهی کشتی همچنان در همین مکالمه یِ امروز به مانند دورانی که رییس ما بود دائماً در پایان هر جمله ای که می گفت از عبارت Over استفاده می کرد (یعنی تمام) و در پایان جملاتی که بنده می گفتم می گفت Roger (یعنی شنیدم) . لذا با توجه به تجدید خاطره ی مذکور امروز , بد ندیدم قسمتهای زیر را در این قسمت از سایت به اشتراک بگذارم :
used especially in radio and signaling to indicate that a message has been received and understood (Webster)
شنيدم به گوشم ،مفهوم شد
علوم نظامى : پيام را گرفتم
Presented for what it may be worth, with no claim for technical expertise, and not the slightest warranty!
Roger / Wilco / Over / Out / Read / Copy
In the early days when most two-way radio communication used "Morse" code (radiotelegraph), operators used very short 'procedural' signals to save time. One such signal was the letter "R", which was sent to indicate that a message had been received in full. As operators changed over to voice operation (radiotelephone), they kept the same letter, but pronounced it with a phonetic alphabet in which "R" was spoken as "roger", still indicating that a message had been received.
Sometimes the radio operator is also the person addressed (for instance, perhaps an aircraft pilot). That person might add the response "Wilco", which is short for "will comply".
The term "over" is used with radio (or even telephone) connections when only one person can speak (successfully) at a time. It means "I have finished speaking for the moment, but am expecting your reply - go ahead". "Out" means "I have finished speaking, and the conversation is finished; don't reply". They are not properly used together.
Read, as in 'Do you read me", refers to hearing a signal clearly enough to be understood. Copy probably originally referred to writing or typing a received message, but now has is essentially the same as 'Read'.