Fun police radios for kids made of recycled juice boxes! I don't know that we have enough time to suck down that much juice, but these are adorable!

Fun police radios for kids made of recycled juice boxes! I don't know that we have enough time to suck down that much juice, but these are adorable!

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It's always fun to recycle household items into something great. Here's a quick and easy way to turn a used juice box into a police radio for hours of play!

It's always fun to recycle household items into something great. Here's a quick and easy way to turn a used juice box into a police radio for hours of play!

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Phonetic/Morse Alphabet -- two things I have been wanting to learn for a long time.                                                                                                                                                                                 More

Phonetic/Morse Alphabet -- two things I have been wanting to learn for a long time. More

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These always fascinated me. I still want to know what a 2-11 in progress means. That's what they'd say when "Adam 12" came on. LOL!

These always fascinated me. I still want to know what a 2-11 in progress means. That's what they'd say when "Adam 12" came on. LOL!

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RCA-vintage-police-radio-base-station-sirca-1960-Microphone-inc-manuel

RCA-vintage-police-radio-base-station-sirca-1960-Microphone-inc-manuel

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RCA Vintage Police Radio Base Station Sirca 1960 Microphone Inc Manuel | eBay

RCA Vintage Police Radio Base Station Sirca 1960 Microphone Inc Manuel | eBay

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In 1933,  Through advancement created by Radio Engineer Frank A. Gunther and a police station operator Vince J. Doyle, created a new innovation for police.  In  Bayonne, New Jersey the two decided to place radio transmitters in police cars that allowed them to communicate back and forth with their station. This was the first time that Two- Way Police Radio Communication existed.  This innovation came about 5 years after the station in Detroit had created the One-Way Device.

In 1933, Through advancement created by Radio Engineer Frank A. Gunther and a police station operator Vince J. Doyle, created a new innovation for police. In Bayonne, New Jersey the two decided to place radio transmitters in police cars that allowed them to communicate back and forth with their station. This was the first time that Two- Way Police Radio Communication existed. This innovation came about 5 years after the station in Detroit had created the One-Way Device.

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