The Beverages are typically 10 feet high, strung through the woods on available trees. What we have at various headings:
5 degrees: A new addition -- single wire, about 450 feet long. Helped me hear HS0ZEE a couple of times this season.
25 degrees: Single wire, about 600 feet. Mostly useful for pulling out weak VE2 and VE3 stations in the 160-meter contests, but occasionally the best antenna for Central Asia. Some RFI issues from a neighbor's plasma TV led me to install the 5-degree wire on opposite side of our property.
37 degrees: This started as our original European single-wire Beverage at this QTH, about 540 feet long. Later, after success with our first stagger-phased pair at 45 degrees, this was expanded to a stagger-phased pair with 750-foot wires, spaced 25 feet and staggered 132 feet. This hears significantly better than the 45-degree stagger-pair in roughly the same direction.
45 degrees: A stagger-phased pair of wires about 525 feet long, spaced 33 feet and staggerd 132 feet.
70 degrees: A single-wire Beverage, only 7 feet high, toward the Mideast. About 540 feet long.
75 degrees: Installed January-February 2005. A broadside pair, each 450-feet long and spaced 400 feet. I have found this to be an excellent antenna for Africa and the Middle East, and at times it is the best antenna for Europe.
90 degrees: A single-wire Beverage toward Africa, about 540 feet long..
105 degrees: A broadside phased pair, spaced 390 feet, about 500 feet long, toward Africa.
110 degrees: A single-wire Beverage, about 880 feet long, toward South Africa. Unfortunately this runs beneath the power line coming down our driveway and often picks up significant noise.
162 degrees: A single-wire Beverage, 880 feet long, toward the Caribbean and South America. This wire has relays and feedlines at each end to reverse direction.
162 degrees: 1000 feet long along my longest property line, three feet high, for Caribbean and South America. This follows a "meandering ditch" along the property line. I have found it to be about even-up with the 880-foot Beverage in same direction, but usually quieter.
180 degrees: A single-wire Beverage, 300 feet long, toward South America.
205 degrees: A single-wire Beverage, about 540 feet long. This has been the best antenna for receiving long and skewed path signals from Asia such as JT1CO, XZ1, XU.
245 degrees: A single-wire Beverage toward New Zealand, about 500 feet long.
280 degrees: A single wire of about 750 feet, toward the Pacific.
312 degrees: A single-wire, 400-foot Beverage, toward Japan and the northern Pacific.
320 degrees: A broadside phased pair, 935 feet long, spaced 175 feet. Spacing is close but offers some improvement over a single wire. This is generally the best antenna for Japan.
342 degrees: A single-wire, 880-foot Beverage toward the Phillipines and Asia. This one is the reverse direction of the switchable 162-degree Beverage.
342 degrees: A stagger-phased pair, spaced 33 feet and staggerd 132 feet, each wire about 465 feet long. Almost even-up with the single wire, longer Beverage in the same direction.
All of these are fed with either 50-ohm 7/8-inch Prodelin hardline or 75-ohm 3/4-inch CATV hardline. Feedline lengths vary from a 150 feet to 800 feet.
I once did a lot of remote switching with relays, but have been gradually shifting to the 50-ohm hardline and bringing all of them to the shack for switching. This creates a maze of cables coming through a window feed-through but switching eventually will be done just outside the house in a new relay box. Separate feedlines allows for more separation of the feedpoints to minimize coupling.