Introducing RigPi Station Server

RigPi Station Server (RSS) is a Raspberry Pi-based server for Amateur Radio operators. It can serve multiple simultaneous users, providing rig control, audio through VoIP, Morse code keying, rotor control, logging and call book lookup.

RSS contains two add-on boards, RigPi Keyer, and RigPi Audio. RSS will be available soon from MFJ Enterprises. The software is open source and can be easily modified.

Download PDF RSS Presentation Visit CommCat Site

RigPi Stack

RigPi Station Server

The RigPi Station Server (RSS) uses a Raspberry Pi for controlling radios, keyers and antenna rotors. It includes add-on boards for audio and Morse code keying.

RigPi Keyer

RigPi Keyer

The RigPi Keyer generates perfect Morse code using the popular K1EL WinKeyer chip. RSS will be available from MFJ soon.

RigPi Audio

RigPi Audio

The RigPi Audio board provides input and output audio for VoIP or other digital audio processing programs. It has I/Q auxiliary inputs for use in Panadaptors. RSS will be available from MFJ soon.

CommCat Mobile

CommCat Mobile

Connect to RigPi and control your station from anywhere in the world using the free iOS CommCat Mobile app, available on the Apple App store

RigPi in Browser

RigPi in Web Browser

You can control your station from any web browser, including Windows, Mac, Chromebook, iPhone and Android.

MFJ Logo


Software for RigPi will be available on GitHub as a free, open-source download. Add your own features to RSS!

Emergency Communications

Emergency Operations

RSS is ideally suited for emergency communications. Most RigPi Station Server functions are available even when power, Internet and Cell services are down.

RPi in Hand

Raspberry Pi in Palm

The Raspberry Pi is small enough to fit in the palm of your hand. The Raspberry Pi is a complete computer. In addition to running ham radio programs, you can use it for email, browsing the web, and find software for just about any application you wish.

RPi in Hand

RigPi Network

RigPi Station Servers can be linked to each other through an ad hoc Wi-Fi network, the Internet, or by radio.