4′ (1.2m) AIS/VHF 3dB Gain Specially engineered for the extra bandwidth required by AIS transceivers, this Phase III™ antenna enables reliable communication over marine VHF frequencies. ...
... UHF LTE) communications antenna. Perfect for aluminum patrol boats. Designed for demanding marine and military conditions. Works also as wideband 100-400 MHz Tactical antenna. proTAC 5020 wideband ...
The Automatic Identification System (AIS) is an automated tracking system used on ships and by Vessel Traffic Services (VTS) for identifying and locating vessels by electronically exchanging data with ...
MECHANICAL FEATURES Lenght 20 cm Weight 400 gr Bottom diameter 90 mm Working temperature -50C +60C Wind resistance 150 Km/h Mounting 1” -14th female
Description AG100 GPS Antenna – Overview: The AG100 is a GPS antenna for use with the CSB200 Class B Transceiver and all Comar AIS receivers with a GPS input. A high performance GPS ...
￭ High Performance with durable structure ￭ 3.8 ft fiberglass antenna ￭ 3 dB gain ￭ 10 meters RG-58 coaxial cable with PL259 connector
1.0m Masthead antenna. Stainless steel whip and ABS housing with SO239 connector in the base. This antenna is supplied with a mounting bracket and can be used with any of the cablepacks P6012-P6016.
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An AIS (automatic identification system) antenna is connected to a transponder, enabling it to send and receive vessel identification data including vessel name and type, speed, course and destination. The information is displayed on a computer screen, a chart plotter or another device.
An AIS-compatible VHF can use its own antenna to receive these data. However, a dedicated AIS transponder must have one to send or to receive information. The AIS system is an enormous step forward in safety at sea, especially collision prevention. While obligatory on most commercial and professional vessels, it remains optional, though increasingly common, on recreational craft.
This whip antenna consists of a special type of wire coiled within a slender fiberglass casing installed on the highest point of the vessel, e.g., the masthead of a sailboat. It is designed to eliminate VHF interference.
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