Ok... here we go....

The first ever IOOK Crystal cross-application chart for VHF/UHF radio scroungers...



Enter Crystal frequency in megahertz: 


Found 1
UHF  (420 - 475 MHz)
With 10.7mhz IF (47mhz xtal)
Motorola Moxy/Maxar/Flexar/Mitrek, and many others.
MHT Motrac / Micor receiver (U?4MST3100)(11.7mhz IF)
LHT Motrac receiver (U?4LHT3100)(8mhz IF, 16mhz xtal)
HHT Motrac receiver (U?4HHT3100)(12mhz IF)
RCA-700 receiver (14.5mhz)
GE Mastr Exec II receiver (11.2mhz IF, 16mhz xtal)
Motorola HT200 receiver (455khz IF, 18mhz xtal)
GE Progress Line receiver (48mhz IF, 11mhz xtal)
TX x36 (12mhz xtal)
GE Mastr Exec II, GE Progress Line, Motran-TLN8602/03, Motrac HHT, Motrac LHT TLN1083,  RCA700, Micor
TX x27 (16mhz xtal)
Motorola Maxar/Moxy/Flexar,  
TX x24 (18mhz xtal)
Motorola A series, 
TX x54 (8mhz xtal)
Motorola HT200, 
Hi Band VHF (144 - 175 MHz)
With 10.7mhz IF (45mhz xtal)
GE Master Pro Exec, Kenwood TR2200, Drake TR22C, Heath HW202, Regency HR2, Motorola Mocom 35*, Sonar FM2100, GE Porta-Mobil, and MANY others.
MHT Motrac receiver (U?3MST3100)(8mhz IF, 12mhz xtal)
HHT Motrac receiver (U?3HHT3100)(12mhz IF, 27mhz xtal )
Also Motorola G series
Sensicon A receiver (5.5mhz IF 27mhz xtal)
RCA-700 receiver (6.7mhz IF 17mhz xtal )
GE Progress Line receiver (8.7mhz IF 11mhz xtal)
GE Mastr II receiver (11.2mhz IF)
With 11.7mhz IF (14mhz xtal)
Lafayette HA146, Standard 146
TX x24 (6 mhz xtal)
GE Progress Line, GE , Regency HR2, Motorola A and G series, 
TX x12 (12 mhz xtal)
Kenwood TR2200, Drake TR22, RCA700, Sonar FM2101,  Mocom35
Low Band VHF  (29 - 70 MHz)
RCA-700 receiver (6.7mhz IF, 19mhz xtal)
RCA Super Baephone receiver (6.7mhz IF, 48mhz xtal)
GE Progress line receiver (3.2mhz IF)
Mocom 70 receiver (2.5mhz IF)
Motorola HT200 receiver (5.7mhz IF)
Motorola PT portables
TX x6  (8 mhz xtal)
RCA 700, 
TX x3  (17 mhz xtal)
Mocom 70, Mocom 10
TX x16  (3 mhz xtal)
Motorola HT200, PT series, 
TX x18  (2 mhz xtal)
RCA Super Basephone, 



Why do I need this?

For those who hate to toss out perfectly good crystals, in hopes that perhaps they may someday find a use---  This table will allow you to determine whether or not the crystals in the drawer will make various pieces of gear operate on various frequencies in the radio spectrum.  In many cases, a crystal from a VHF receiver may be able to make a UHF transceiver operate on a desired frequency.   While there may be some tweaking involved, for those who can deal with "offbeat" frequencies (ham operators notably) the ability to recycle old crystals can save some cash-- and about six weeks of waiting!