The Amateur Extra license exam is a 50 question test drawn from a pool of questions. The question pool is divided into 10 subelements [E0—E9]. Each subelement is subdivided into topics groups. There are 50 topics represented in the question pool. The questions and associated answer choices will be shuffled on the license exam. There is no time limit on the license exam. Table-1 shows the number of questions in each subelement and the number of exam questions taken from each subelement.
Extra License - AA9PW
LEARN not memorize! Why our FREE ham radio practice exams are the best. Hundreds of happy hams say it best! Note: In the FCC eliminated the Morse code examination requirement for all classes of amateur radio licenses. Of course, while there are no more Morse code exams , lots of ham radio operators still use Morse code, and you're free to join in. Read reviews on eHam of various Morse code tutoring software including some excellent free ones.
Technician, General and Extra class pool questions with only the correct answers
Additional reference material is listed on my Study Materials page. Which of the following factors has the greatest effect in helping determine the bandwidth and response shape of a crystal ladder filter? What is the minimum number of bits required for an analog-to-digital converter to sample a signal with a range of 1 volt at a resolution of 1 millivolt? How can unwanted ringing and audio instability be prevented in a multi-section op-amp RC audio filter circuit?
Just a few short years ago, lots of people thought that the hobby of ham radio would be almost completely dead by now, but the opposite has happened — ham radio is officially more popular than ever, and nearly a million people in the US have an amateur radio license. Many people thought that the internet would kill amateur radio, but it actually helped it grow, by increasing the number of things you can do with a ham radio license, and by making the information on how to do it accessible to all. There are probably millions of people out there who had never heard of ham radio until they learned about it on the World Wide Web.