Morse code was invented by Samuel Morse (1791-1872). Originally, it was developed for telegraphers. It was a new method where each letter was represented by a set of long and short pulses of sound. Samuel Morse formed the original morse code by counting the letters from the local newspaper. Then he assigned the most common letters a faster "key", for faster transmission.
Morse's original code was not the same as the one in use today, as it included pauses as well as dahs and dits. An international version was established in 1851 in Berlin.
Morse code requires the time between dits (short pulses) and dahs (long pulses), between letters, and between words to be as accurate as possible.
• A Dit takes - 1 unit of time • A Dah takes - 3 units of time • The pause between letters - 3 units of time • The pause between words - 7 units of time
Learn Morse code with Morse Pilot
Morse Pilot is a software that accompanies each keystroke with a Morse code sound. This way you can learn Morse code alphabet with no effort while typing.
The program simply sits in the system tray. The registered version allows you to regulate speed and sound frequency.