UK guys only?
Ya, I don't think we have a 35MHz band for R/C here, I may be mistaken.
So what do ya want to do with it, pawn it or sell it? ;>)
i thought you should know a lot about frequencys Alan,
Amateur radio license reserved frequency bandsHere a Wiki paste:
Many countries reserve specific frequency bands (ranges) for radio control use. Due to the longer range and potentially worse consequences of radio interference, model aircraft have exclusive use of their own frequency allocation in some countries.USA and Canada reserved frequency bands
72 MHz: aircraft only (France also uses US/Canada channels 21 through 35).
75 MHz: surface vehicles.
53 MHz: all vehicles, only for older equipment on 100 kHz spacing, with the operator holding a valid amateur radio (FCC in the USA) license. The 53 MHz band began to become vulnerable to amateur radio repeater stations operating on the 53 MHz area of the 6-meter band during the early 1980s.
50.8 to 51 MHz: on the 6-meter band for all vehicles at 20 kHz spacing, with the operator holding a valid amateur radio (FCC in the USA) license. Added in the 1980s as the amateur radio repeater interference problem on the earlier 53 MHz bands began to manifest itself.
27 MHz: general use, toys.European reserved frequency bands
35 MHz: aircraft only.
40 MHz: surface vehicles or aircraft.
27 MHz: general use, toys, citizens band radio.
2.4 GHz spread spectrum: surface vehicles, boats and aircraft.
Within the 35 MHz range, there are designated A and B bands. Some European countries allow use only in the A band, whereas others allow use in both bands.Singapore reserved frequency bands
29 MHz: aircraft onlyAustralian reserved frequency bands
36 MHz: aircraft and water-craft (odd channels for aircraft only)
29 MHz: general use
27 MHz: light electric aircraft, general use
2.400-2.485 GHz: Spread Spectrum band for general use (ACMA references available at )New Zealand reserved frequency bands
35 MHz: aircraft only
40 MHz: aircraft only
27 MHz: general use
29 MHz: general use
36 MHz: general use
72 MHz: general use (US 72 MHz "even-numbered" channels 12 through 56, at 40 kHz spacing)
2.400-2.4835 GHz: general use
50 MHz in the USA and Canada
433â€“434 MHz in Germany (some of these German "ham RC" UHF band channels are also usable by "hams" in Switzerland)
No 35 for you then! lol