World Radiocommunication Conference

(redirected from World Radiocommunication Conferences)

World Radiocommunication Conference

Also called WRC. A periodic conference of the International Telecommunications Union at which member-delegates meet to discuss changes to international regulations concerning radio broadcast. Conferences occur every three to five years and are usually held in Geneva. WRCs have been held since 1993, when they replaced the World Administrative Radio Conference.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
They normally convene every three or four years and are associated in time and place with World Radiocommunication Conferences (WRCs).
The World Radiocommunication Conference 2019 (WRC-19) will take place in Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt, from 28 October to 22 November 2019.
The world radiocommunication conferences are held every three-four years.
The revision is carried out on the basis of an agenda determined by the ITU Council, which takes into account the recommendations of previous world radiocommunication conferences.
The United Nation (UN) International Telecommunication Union (ITU) will convene the World Radiocommunication Conferences (WRC) in Geneva from Nov.
World Radiocommunication Conferences are mandated to review and revise the Radio Regulations, the international treaty governing the use of radio-frequency spectrum and satellite orbit resources.
It will also be offered as a key input at the next World Radiocommunication Conferences (WRC-12 and WRC-15/16) -- the so-called 'Wireless Olympics', where regulations governing the use of radio-frequency spectrum are reviewed.
The United States also faces challenges in effectively preparing for World Radiocommunication Conferences. NTIA has several activities to encourage efficient spectrum use by federal agencies, but it lacks the assurance that these activities are effective.
Meeting every four years, the World Radiocommunication Conferences (WRC) analyze spectrum requirements.

Full browser ?