New and improved heating bracket for the Tron 40S MkII EPIRB Tron 40S MkII is a float free EPIRB. Tron 40S MkII complies with IMO/SOLAS/GMDSS regulations and is MED and FCC approved. DESCRIPTION • ...
The GlobalFix™ iPRO Emergency Position Indicating Radio Beacon (EPIRB) is the next generation in marine safety electronics. This EPIRB is a breakthrough product that boasts a digital display and dual ...
... battery life. It is supplied with a manual release bracket. The EPIRB features a comprehensive diagnostic and self-test facility to keep you up to date on remaining battery usage and EPIRB operation.
... 4065 Satellite EPIRB for your vessel, you have the choice of two versions - the standard SAILOR 4065 EPIRB or the SAILOR 4065 EPIRB GNSS. The SAILOR 4065 EPIRB GNSS ...
... digital EPIRB is the culmination of years of extensive R & D by GME engineers. The end result is a radical new design concept that is not only a significant improvement on existing beacon performance, but dramatically ...
E100/E100G EPIRB Ocean Signal has developed the SafeSea E100 and E100G to meet the needs of all commercial, fishing and leisure vessels . SafeSea EPIRBs operate in the 406MHz satellite band monitored ...
... SARSAT regulations. This equipment must be fitted to comply with IMO SOLAS regulations. Outline GENERAL The 406MHz satellite EPIRB, thrown into the sea from a vessel or automatically released from the bracket in distress, ...
... SEP-500 EPIRB complies with CCIR, RTCM, COSPAS-SARSAT and GMDSS performance standards of IMO with transmitting frequencies of 406MHz/121.5MHz. The SEP-500 receives GPS information and it transmits more accurate distress ...
The W1 Epirb’s series are safety devices developed with the latest semiconductors technology, able to offer high performances of reliability and operating life even in the hardest conditions, as requested by COSPAS-SARSAT ...
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How to choose this product
The emergency position-indicating radio beacon (EPIRB) transmits a radio signal when activated. This allows its location to be determined.
The EPRIB is used only in emergencies to indicate the position of a shipwrecked or damaged vessel. It is found on merchant ships and recreational craft, alike.
The EPIRB is activated when it comes in contact with the water. It must be stored on deck in such a way that it will free and activate itself should the vessel sink. EPIRBs transmitting at 406 MHz can be located by the worldwide COSPAS-SARSAT satellite network. Those using 121.5 MHz can be found by rescue and commercial aircraft.
How to choose
Choice will depend on SOLAS regulations. Geographic area of operation should be considered when choosing a 121.5 MHz unit.
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