Army Phonetic Alphabet (army Talk)

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Introduction: Army Phonetic Alphabet (army Talk)

ok. Have u ever wanted to talk like the army or be able to communicate with them in code?

well now u can! with this easy to learn army alphabet!

Step 1: Uses

the uses are:

::communicating with the army or undestanding them
::talking to your friends secretly in class
::Talking to people like telemarketers and tele helper people

Step 2: First Step to Learning: Numbers

ok these are the numbers. most are the same as how you know them, yes i know but still this is what they use

0-zero
1-Wun
2-Two
3-Tree
4-Fower
5-Fife
6-Six
7-Seven
8-Ait
9-Niner

Step 3: The Letters

ok now this is the hard part. u have to remember all these

A - Alpha
B - Bravo
C - Charlie
D - Delta
E - Echo
F - Foxtrot
G - Golf
H - Hotel
I - India
J - Juliet
K - Kilo
L - Lima
M - Mike
N - November
O - Oscar
P - Papa
Q - Quebec
R - Romeo
S - Sierra
T - Tango
U - Uniform
V - Victor
W - Whiskey
X - X-ray
Y - Yankee
Z - Zulu
Hotel Alpha Victor Echo Foxtrot Uniform November!

Step 4: Extras

. - decimal
. - (full) stop

remembering techniques:

try and say them out loud and repeat them to yourself, it helps

while your out and about just look at car license plates and see if you can subsitute the letters and numbers for the army ones (submitted by RadBear)

PLEASE SUBMIT YOUR TEQUNIQUES IN THE COMMENTS

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    91 Discussions

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    HamizC

    2 years ago

    is there any person who can tell me that how we use these words?

    1 reply

    There's no real practical every day use, this is the International Radiotelephony Spelling Alphabet, aka NATO phonetic alphabet. It is usually used for radio communications on civil aviation, emergency and army. You can give a particular meaning to each word. When you talk on radio you need to be quick, because on a single channel there's usually multiple communications, so you talk with "codes" to say something quickly and more clear.

    It is actually golf

    Whoever drafted these instructions better be damn glad they know them because their English sucks.

    Add to your Instructable a drawing of the hand signals for numbers.

    I used it all the time to talk to pilots in my helo squadron in the Navy.

    Hotel,India Hotel,Oscar,Whiskey Alpha,Romeo,Echo Yankee,Oscar,Uniform Golf,Oscar,Oscar

    Now who can tell me what I sead?

    Danny, Danny, this is UndergroundCarpenter. Over.

    Wow, been out for two-fower years and I still remembered all of it. Over.

    We use the phonetic alphabet to relay important information over static-y radios so that critical information (such as grid coordinates) isn't misheard, not to sound "cool." Out.

    Oooooohhhhhh, NOW I get it. ( There's a song called "Foxtrot Uniform Charlie Kilo").

    if u read this far mayb u should no this okk well here in aus nsw i did my security licence and we did this but its not army talk its called radio communications if you have to give names or licence plates or spell some thing out over the radio you would use this alphabet and one other thing we only use 0-zero 5-fife 9-niner none of them other numbers all letters are the same and this isnt just used in aus its world wide some more of the radio calls are stand by - meaning u will need more then 5 secons to process the infomation and u will get back to them over - meaning u have stoped talking out - meaning you dont need to say any thing else ( basicly ur done talking ) radio check - forget wat the name or wat u say but basicly to check to see if ur radio is working base will reply stating they hear u loud and clear cant think of the rest of the top of my head befor relaying infomation state ur name so base can identifie who is relaying the message and hold the butten for a secon then talk across the mic not into it and short converstations also listen for active radio comunications befor u relay messages as u may cut some one else off more i go into this the more i think this isnt wat the topic is bout and ur right its not cause the topic is completely wrong

    1 reply

    you're right in one respect, it's not called army talk, it's the internationally accepted NATO phonetic alphabet. it was created by NATO and essentially EVERYWHERE adopted it for EVERYTHING. Also, please check tour your spelling.