Convert morse code: 

Converting content to Morse Code uses on and off snaps, tones, or lights to transmit data. The recipient can comprehend the message without extra interpreting gear. Morse code covers Latin letters with certain expansions for non-Latin letters, Arabic numbers, and accentuation. Dits allude to dabs. Dahs concede to runs. These dits/specks and dahs/runs make up the code. A few applications include beginner radio and aeronautical guides, and  VORs. SOS is a common distress signal utilizing three runs and three spots, using  Morse code. 

A user can understand Morse code without any gear which can be a game-changer in a crisis. This code can be valuable when there is a poor signal, or if  a voice cannot be heard 

While this code covers the essential Latin letters and Arabic numerals, expansions to the code use  more than just the Latin letters

Samuel Morse established  Morse code during the 1800s when he worked with an electrical transmitting framework, emitting electromagnetic pulses with an electromagnet. His code utilized the pulses and breaks between them to transmit data. Well known to those in novice radio, this code is no longer used by  American pilots or air traffic controllers, but they often have a basic understanding of the code.