Eagle Fishelite 502C Igps
UPC: 0894685087841, 894685087841
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Eagle Fishelite 502C Igps - Operation Instruction, size: 4.2 MB
Eagle Fishelite 502C Igps
User reviews and opinions
|Dominique AUDEOUD||3:35am on Thursday, July 15th, 2010|
|I HAVE USED IT IN CANADA SEVERAL TIMES. IT IS VERY USER FRIENDLY. IT IS QUICK TO RESPOND AND SHOWS WHERE THE FISH ARE VERY CLEARLY. I use the sonar the most, clear picture of fish and bottom ,settings are easy,gps is great also alerts you when off cours.|
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How GPS Works
You'll navigate faster and easier if you understand how the unit scans the sky to tell you where you are on the earth and where you're going. (But if you already have a working understanding of GPS receivers and the GPS navigation system, skip on ahead to Section 2, Installation & Accessories on page 13. If you're new to GPS, read on. Think of your unit as a small but powerful computer. The unit includes a keypad and a screen with menus so you can tell it what to do. The screen also lets the unit show your location on a moving map, as well as point the way to your destination. This gimbal-mounted unit uses an internal antenna and receiver, which makes the system work like your car radio. But instead of your favorite dance tunes, this receiver tunes in to a couple of dozen GPS satellites circling the earth. (It will also listen to WAAS satellites in orbit, but we will delve into that in the segment introducing you to GPS and WAAS.) Your unit listens to signals from as many satellites as it can see above the horizon, eliminates the weakest signals, then computes its location in relation to those satellites. Once the unit figures its latitude and longitude, it plots that position on the moving map shown on the screen. The whole process takes place several times a second! The performance doesn't stop there. Stored in the permanent memory of each unit is a basic background map of the entire world. We lock it in here at the factory you can not change or erase this map. The background map is suitable for many navigation chores, but for maximum accuracy and much more detail, you need our optional map6
making software, MapCreate 6 or one of our special plug-and-play mapping cards. Some unit features such as searching for businesses and addresses won't work without a custom MapCreate map. There is so much detail in our background map (and even more in MapCreate) that we'll describe their contents and differences in Section 3, Basic GPS Operations, on page 93. Another portion of the units onboard memory is devoted to recording GPS navigation information, which includes waypoints, event marker icons, trails and routes. This lets you look back the way you came. Think of this data storage like the hard drive memory in a computer or a tape in a cassette tape recorder. You can save several different GPS data files, erase 'em and record new ones, over and over again. Like any computer file, these GPS Data Files (file format *.usr) can be shared between Eagle GPS or sonar/GPS units or even personal computers. This unit has one more thing in common with a personal computer. Just as computers have a floppy disk drive for storing and exchanging files, the unit has a slot for an MMC (MultiMedia Card) or SD card (Secure Digital card) flash memory card. These solid-state memory devices are about the size of a postage stamp, but can hold data ranging from 8 MB to 1 GB in size. (Compare that to a floppy disk's 1.44 MB capacity!) This unit uses all that MMC space for two key GPS purposes. You can backup your onboard GPS Data Files by copying them to the MMC. Since the MMC is removable (like a floppy disk or a cassette tape), you can store these GPS Data Files on a personal computer equipped with an MMC card reader. (Or store them on a pocketful of MMCs, if you don't have a computer.) Our MapCreate mapping software can save, edit or create its own GPS Data Files, which can be copied to the MMC and then loaded from the MMC into the unit's memory. (NOTE: No matter where they come from, GPS Data Files must be loaded from the MMC into memory before the unit can use them.) The other key GPS use for MMCs is storage of special high-detail, custom maps, which you can produce on your computer with our MapCreate software. These MapCreate custom maps contain much greater detail than the basic background map. These Custom Map Files (file format *.lcm) can also be shared between Eagle GPS or sonar/GPS units and personal computers. This unit automatically reads Custom Map Files directly from the MMC or SD card. To use a custom map, all you need to do is slide an MMC containing a map into the unit.
Leave the weight in place for a minimum of three hours. Allow the epoxy to cure for 24 hours before moving the boat. 5. After the epoxy has cured, route the cable to the sonar unit and it's ready to use.
This unit can accept as many as two temperature sensors, which can be used to monitor the temperature of surface water, a live well or some other location. These units can also accept an optional speed sensor for showing speed and distance traveled. However, you can only use one accessory at a time. If you would like to use a speed sensor and a second temperature sensor at the same time, you will need a combination device. NOTE: This unit is packed with a transducer containing a built-in temp sensor. The SeaCharter package also includes a speed sensor. If you have a FishElite 502c and want a speed sensor or additional temp sensor, see the Accessory Ordering Information in the back of this manual. If a second temp sensor is used, it must be the model TS-2U. This model has a fixed electronic address which designates it as the second of two temp sensors. Dual temperatures are only displayed on the Full Chart page. The Large Digital page will only display the primary temperature sensor. See the following wiring diagram for temperature and speed sensor combinations.
Sonar unit rear view
Temp sensor built into transducer Speed or combo speed/temp sensor Sonar unit with external temp sensor, external speed sensor or combo speed/temp sensor. The primary temperature sensor is built into the transducer.
Optional Speed Sensor Installation
All the units in this series can display speed and distance traveled, but only the SeaCharter 502cDF iGPS comes packed with a speed sensor. If you wish to purchase an optional additional sensor for your unit, refer to the accessory ordering information inside the back cover of this manual. The following instructions describe how to install the speed sensor. Recommended tools for this job include: drill, 5/8" drill bit, 1/8" drill bit for pilot holes, screwdriver. Required supplies for this job include: four #8 stainless steel wood screws (3/4" long), high quality, marine grade aboveor below-waterline sealant. First find a location on the boat's transom where the water flow is smoothest. Don't mount the sensor behind strakes or ribs. These will disturb the water flow to the speed sensor. Make sure the sensor will remain in the water when the boat is on plane. 29
Make sure the location does not interfere with the boat's trailer. Usually, the sensor is mounted about one foot to the side of the transom's centerline. Once you have determined the proper location for the unit, place the sensor on the transom. The bottom of the bracket should be flush with the hull's bottom. Using the sensor as a template, mark the hull for the screw's pilot holes. Drill four 1/8" holes, one in each end of the slots. Mount the sensor to the hull using #8 stainless steel wood screws (not included). Use a high quality, marine grade above- or below-waterline sealant to seal the screws. Make sure the sensor is flush with the bottom of the hull and tighten the screws.
Sonar Chart Mode
The default color scheme for the sonar chart is white background, but there are other variations. You can select the chart to be displayed in Grayscale, Reverse Grayscale, Blue Background, Nightview, IceView, or Bottom Color Tracking. To change the chart mode color scheme: 1. From the Sonar Page, press MENU| to SONAR FEATURES|ENT. 2. Press to SONAR CHART MODE|ENT. 3. Press to Mode Name|ENT. 4. Press EXIT|EXIT to return to the Sonar Page. 72
Sonar Page & Sonar Chart Display Options
The Pages Menu offers three chart display options. To access them, press PAGES| to SONAR| to Option Name|EXIT.
Pages Menu showing sonar chart display options.
Full Sonar Chart This is the default mode used when the unit is turned on for the first time or when it's reset to the factory defaults. The bottom signal scrolls across the screen from right to left. Depth scales on the right side of the screen aid in determining the depth of targets. The line at the top of the screen represents the surface. The bottom depth and surface temperature (if equipped with a temperature sensor or a transducer with a temp sensor built in) show at the top left corner of the screen. The FasTrack display shows just to the right of the scale. This changes all echoes into short horizontal bars, replicating a flasher sonar. The zoom bar on the far right shows the area that's zoomed when the zoom is in use. (See the Zoom section for more information.)
Full Sonar Chart (left). Split Zoom Chart First (left) showing window zoomed 2X. Press ZIN and the left window zooms to 4X (right).
Split Zoom Sonar Chart A split chart shows the underwater world from the surface to the bottom on the right side of the screen. The left side shows an enlarged version of the right side. The zoom range shows at the bottom left corner of the screen. Digital Data This mode shows the chart on the right side of the screen. The left side has five customizable digital data boxes containing: Water Depth, Water Temperature, Water Speed, Water Distance (distance traveled requires a speed sensor) and an air temperature sensor. The Depth box also shows settings for Shallow and Deep alarms.
Digital Data. Customizing the Digital Data Screen
The Digital Data screen can be customized to show digital data different from the defaults first shown.
Sonar Page Menu with Customize highlighted (left). Water Temp, the first customizable data box, begins flashing to show it is selected (right).
1. From the Digital Data sonar page, press MENU| to CUSTOMIZE|ENT. 2. The Water Temperature box title bar flashes, indicating the box contents can be changed. Press ENT or select a different box and press ENT. Use to select a different type of data, then press ENT|EXIT|EXIT.
The list first appears with Water Temperature selected (left). Maximum Speed has been picked to replace Water Temperature (right).
Create Waypoint at Current Position
While you are traveling, press WPT|WPT. The waypoint is saved and automatically given a name with a sequential number, such as waypoint 003. The waypoint symbol and number appear on the map. NOTE: The Quick Save method uses the default waypoint symbol until you edit an existing waypoint and change its symbol After you have changed a waypoint symbol, the unit will remember the one you chose and use it the next time you quick save a waypoint. To revert to the default symbol, edit a waypoint and choose the original symbol or use the Reset Options command.
Sequence for setting a waypoint. Step 1: while traveling, quickly press WPT twice to call up Find Waypoint screen (seen in Step 2) and set a point. Step 3: a message says the waypoint has been saved. Step 4: vehicle continues on its way. Waypoint symbol is visible on map. Create Waypoint on Map
1. Use the arrow keys to move the cursor to the place where you want to make a waypoint. 2. Press WPT|WPT. The waypoint is saved and automatically given a name with a sequential number, such as "waypoint 001." The waypoint symbol and number appear on the map.
Create Waypoint by Entering a Position 1. Press WPT| to MY WAYPOINTS| to NEW|ENT.
2. Press to ENTERED POSITION|ENT| to CREATE|ENT. 3. Press to LATITUDE|ENT. Enter the latitude by pressing to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the latitude is correct. Press ENT. 104
4. Press to LONGITUDE|ENT. Enter the longitude by pressing to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the longitude is correct. Press ENT, then EXIT|EXIT to return to the previous page display. The waypoint is saved and automatically given a name with a sequential number, such as "waypoint 001." The waypoint symbol and number appear on the map and in the waypoint list.
Navigate To a Waypoint
You can select any waypoint visible on the Map Page with the cursor, then use the Navigate to Cursor command (we'll describe how later in this section.) However, you can avoid scrolling the map to pick your waypoint if you use the Find Waypoint commands: 1. Press WPT| to MY WAYPOINTS|ENT. To look up the nearest waypoint, press to NEAREST|ENT; or to look by name, press ENT. For this example, let's look by name. 2. If your waypoint list is a long one, you can spell out the waypoint name in the FIND BY NAME box. (Press to change the first character, then press to move the cursor to the next character and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT to jump to the list below.) 3. If the list is short, you can jump directly to the FIND IN LIST box by pressing ENT. Use to select the waypoint name, press ENT and the waypoint information screen appears with the GO TO command selected. 4. To begin navigating to the waypoint, press ENT.
In this example (left) cursor crosshairs are centered on Oologah, Oklahoma. GPS menu with Go To Cursor selected (right).
3. Press MENU|ENT and the unit will begin navigating to the cursor location. The Map Page will display a red line from your current position to the cursor position. The Navigation Page displays a compass rose showing navigation information to your destination. See the following examples.
The 30-mile zoom figure (left) clearly shows the red course line connecting your current position to your destination. The second figure (center) shows current position and direction to the destination. The Navigation Page (right) will also show navigation information.
To stop navigating to the cursor, use the Cancel Navigation command: press MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT| to YES|ENT. The unit stops showing navigation information.
Navigate to a Point of Interest
For POIs that are in view on the map, you can easily use the Navigate to Cursor command above; just use the cursor to select the POI. The other method involves searching for POIs with the Find Waypoint command, launched with the WPT key. (See the searching example earlier in this section or turn to Sec. 9, Searching, for detailed instructions on POI searches.) After you have looked up an item with the Find Waypoint command, use to make sure the GO TO command is highlighted at the bottom of the screen, then press ENT. The unit shows navigation information to the item. To cancel navigation, press MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT| to YES|ENT. The unit stops showing navigation information.
Creating and Saving a Trail
A trail, or plot trail, is a string of position points plotted by the unit as you travel. It's a travel history, a record of the path you have taken. Trails are useful for repeating a journey along the same track. They are particularly handy when you are trying to retrace your trip and go back the way you came. On the screen, trails are represented by a solid line extending from the back of the current position arrow. The default color is light magenta. The unit is set at the factory to automatically create and record a trail while the unit is turned on. The unit will continue recording the trail until the length reaches the maximum trail point setting (default is 108
2,000, but the unit can record trails 9,999 points long). When the point limit is reached, the unit begins recording the trail over itself. With the default auto setting, this unit creates a trail by placing a dot (trail point) on the screen every time you change directions. (The methods used for creating a trail and the trail update rate can both be adjusted or even turned off. See Sec. 8 for Trail Options.) To preserve a trail from point A to point B, you must "turn off" the trail by making it inactive before heading to point C or even back to point A. When the current trail is set inactive, the unit automatically creates and begins recording a new trail. To Save a Trail 1. Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT.
Sequence for saving a trail and beginning a new one. My Trails command (left). The Trails Menu (center). The arrow to the right of Trail 3 indicates the trail is "active" and the check to the left indicates the trail is visible on the map display. The third figure (right) shows the Edit Trail menu, with the Name command selected.
2. Press to the Active Trail Name|ENT. 3. Press to ACTIVE|ENT. This unchecks the Active option. 4. To return to the main page display, press EXIT repeatedly. As you leave the Edit Trail menu, you will notice that a new trail starts with a new sequential number. In the example figure below, the new trail is number 4, showing zero points. Note that Trail 3 is inactive, but it is still visible on the map.
New trail, named "Trail 4," is created when Trail 3 is made inactive. Any new travel will be recorded in this trail, which is active and visible. Trails do not need to be visible in order to be active.
You can save and recall up to 10 different plot trails, which can also be copied to your MMC for archiving or for transfer to your MapCreate software.
Another quick way to stop recording one trail and begin a new one is to use the New Trail command: Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT|ENT. Caution: You also have the option of completely turning off trail recording, under the trail Options command. However, if the Update Active Trail option is left turned off, it will cancel the automatic trail creation feature.
Displaying a Saved Trail
The active trail is automatically displayed on the map (the "Visible" option) with the factory default settings. You can selectively turn trail display off and on for any saved or active trail. In the Saved Trails List, visible trails have a check mark in front of the trail name. To turn off trail display: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT. 2. Press to select the desired Trail Name from the Saved Trails List. Press ENT. 3. Press to VISIBLE|ENT. To return to the main page display, press EXIT repeatedly. 110
North Present position arrow Magenta trail line Trail point
Navigate trail, map views: Driver is heading southeast straight toward trail point 3 (left). Driver has reached point 3 and has turned southwest to follow the trail (right). Track or compass heading indicator Trail Bearing arrow waypoint symbol Cross track error range Red course (off course line made indicator) from trail
Magenta new trail Arrival alarm
Navigate trail, navigation page (compass rose) views: Driver is heading north straight toward trail point 2 (left); bearing arrow shows the trail point is 357 degrees (straight ahead.) Driver has reached trail point 2 and must turn northeast to follow the trail (right). Arrival alarm goes off and bearing arrow swings around to say turn right (east), toward the next waypoint, trail point 3.
Navigate a Back Trail 1. Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT. 2. Press to enter the Saved Trail list, then use to select the desired Trail Name|ENT. 3. Press to NAVIGATE|ENT. 4. Press to REVERSE ROUTE|ENT| to NAVIGATE ROUTE|ENT. The unit begins showing navigation information along the trail, in reverse. 113
NOTE: If you are located at or near the end of your trail, the arrival alarm will go off when you hit Enter. Press EXIT to clear the alarm. 5. Now begin moving and let your unit guide you. 6. When you reach your destination, be sure to cancel your navigation: press MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT. A confirmation message will appear. Press |ENT.
Transfer Custom Maps and GPS Data Files
Custom Maps: Custom maps work only from the MMC card or SD card. When a card containing a Custom Map File is loaded into the unit, the unit automatically loads the map into memory when the unit is turned on. Instructions for copying Custom Map Files to an MMC are contained in the instruction manual for your MMC card reader and MapCreate 6 software. For instructions on inserting an MMC into the unit, see Sec. 2, Installation/Accessories. GPS Data files: GPS Data Files contain waypoints, routes, trails and event marker icons. Instructions for copying GPS Data Files between your computer and an MMC are contained in the instruction manual for your MMC card reader and MapCreate 6 software. GPS data automatically recorded in the unit's internal memory must be saved to the MMC (as a GPS Data File) in order to store it on your personal computer. GPS Data Files stored on an MMC must be copied from the card to the unit's internal memory before the unit can read them. 1. Insert the MMC into your unit. Press MENU|MENU| to SYSTEM SETUP|ENT| to TRANSFER MY DATA|ENT and the screen below appears.
Route Planning command on Main Menu (left). Routes menu (center). Edit Route menu (right). Navigate Route command is selected.
2. Press to select route name|ENT, then use the arrow keys to select NAVIGATE ROUTE from the action window and press ENT. 3. Upon arrival at your destination, cancel navigation by pressing
MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT| to YES|ENT.
The following figures show what the Navigation Page and Map Page look like while navigating a route. Navigate a Route in Reverse Here's how you run a route backward, from the end waypoint to the beginning waypoint: 1. From the NAVIGATION PAGE, press MENU|ENT or from the MAP PAGE, press MENU|MENU| to ROUTE PLANNING|ENT. 2. Press to select route name|ENT. Use the arrow keys to select REVERSE ROUTE from the action window|ENT| to NAVIGATE ROUTE|ENT. 3. Upon arrival at your destination, cancel navigation: press MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT| to YES|ENT. 124
Fig. 1 shows the Navigation Page at the start of a route, heading straight for the first waypoint (Wpt 1). In Fig. 2, the traveler has arrived at Wpt 1; the arrival alarm has been triggered and the bearing arrow on the compass rose has turned to point toward Wpt 2, off to the northeast. Figure 3. Figure 4.
In Fig. 3 the traveler has turned northeast on his new course and is heading straight for Wpt 2, which is 0.27 miles away. Fig. 4 shows route navigation on the Map Page. In this figure, the traveler has reached Wpt 2 and is starting on the leg between Wpts 2 and 3.
Delete a Trail This is the command used to erase or delete a trail: Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT| to trail name|ENT| to DELETE TRAIL|ENT| to YES|ENT.
You can also delete all trails at once: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT. 2. Press to DELETE ALL|ENT| to YES|ENT. Edit a Trail Name To edit a trail name, press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT| to trail name|ENT|ENT. Press to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the name is correct and press ENT. Press EXIT repeatedly to return to the main page display.
press to the next character and repeat until distance is correct. Press ENT. 6. Press to BEARING|ENT. Press to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the bearing is correct. Press ENT. 7. Press to PROJECT|ENT. The Edit Waypoint menu appears. You can save the new projected waypoint by pressing EXIT|EXIT or you can edit the waypoint. Press EXIT|ENT if you want navigate to the waypoint.
Section 8: System & GPS Setup Options
This unit has several GPS alarms. The factory default setting has all of these but the anchor alarm turned on. You can turn the alarms off and on and change their distance settings. You can set an arrival alarm to flash a warning message and sound a tone when you cross a preset distance from a waypoint. For example, if you have the arrival alarm set to.1 mile, then the alarm will flash a message when you come within.1 mile of the recalled waypoint. The off course alarm warns you when your track drifts too far to the right or left of the course line to the waypoint. For example, if the alarm is set to.1 mile, then the alarm flashes a message if you drift.1 of a mile or more to the right or left of the line to the waypoint. The anchor alarm is triggered when you drift outside of a preset radius. Again, using the.1 mile as an example, if you're anchored and your boat moves more than.1 of a mile, the alarm will flash a message and sound a tone.
Alarms command (left). Alarm menu (right).
To change alarm settings: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to ALARMS|ENT|ENT. 2. Scroll to select the desired category, then press ENT to check or clear the Enabled box. This turns the alarm on (checked) or off (unchecked). 3. To change distance settings, scroll to select the desired category, then press |ENT to activate the distance dialog box. Press to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the name is correct. 131
4. When your adjustments are finished, return to the main page display by repeatedly pressing EXIT. NOTE: Anchor Alarm - The anchor alarm may be triggered even when you're sitting still. This typically happens when using small (less than.05 mile) anchor alarm ranges. Arrival Alarm - If you set the arrival alarm's distance to a small number and you run a route (see the Navigate Routes segment), this unit may not show navigation data to the next waypoint, once you arrive at the first one, since you may not be able to come close enough to the first waypoint to trip the arrival alarm.
3. In a moment, your present position marker arrow appears on the map in the location you selected with the cursor. The unit will consider that spot as its last known position until changed by a live satellite lock-on or a new simulator location.
Map Auto Zoom
This receiver has an auto zoom feature that eliminates much of the button pushing common with other brands of GPS receivers. It works in conjunction with the navigation features. First, start navigation to a waypoint. Then, with the auto zoom mode on, the unit zooms out until the entire course shows, from the present position to the destination waypoint. As you travel toward the destination, the unit automatically begins zooming in one zoom range at a time always keeping the destination on the screen. To turn this feature on, from the MAP PAGE, press MENU| to AUTO ZOOM|ENT|EXIT. Repeat these steps to turn it off.
This menu lets you turn the map off, if desired (which turns the map screen into a GPS plotter); turn off or on the pop-up map info boxes; draw the map boundaries or boxes around the areas of high detail; or fill land areas with gray. You can also turn on or off Map Overlays, which display latitude and longitude grid lines or range rings on the map. This menu lets you select Navionics Maps; for instructions, see the Navionics Charts entry in this section. To get to Map Data: From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT.
Map Menu (left). Map Data Menu (right).
Show Map Data From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT. Press ENT to enter the EARTH MAP DETAIL menu and choose how much detail you want, from Off (so the unit operates like a GPS plotter) to High. After the option is set, press EXIT repeatedly to return to the main page display. Pop-up Map Information From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT. Press to POPUP MAP INFORMATION. With the option highlighted, press ENT to turn it on (check) and turn it off (uncheck). After the option is set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the main page display. Map Boundaries From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT. Press to DRAW MAP BOUNDARIES. With the option highlighted, press ENT to turn it on (check) and turn it off (uncheck). After the option is set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the main page display. Fill Water With White From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT. Press to FILL WATER WITH WHITE. With the option highlighted, press ENT to turn it on (check) and turn it off (uncheck). After the option is set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the main page display. Map Overlays (Range Rings; Lat/Long Grid) The map screen can be customized with four range rings and/or grids that divide the plotter into equal segments of latitude and longitude. Range rings are handy for visually estimating distances on the map. The ring diameters are based on the current zoom range. For example: at the 100 mile zoom, the screen will show two rings with your current position in the center. The large ring touching the left and right sides of the screen is 100 miles in diameter (same as the zoom range). The second smaller ring is 50 miles in diameter (always 1/2 the zoom range). The distance from your current position to the smaller ring (the ring's radius) is 25 miles (always 1/4 the zoom range). With the arrow keys and map cursor, you can scroll the map to see the third and fourth rings. In this example, the distance to the third ring is 75 miles and distance to the fourth ring is 100 miles from your current position. To set range rings: From the Map Page, press MENU| to MAP DATA|ENT. Press to RANGE RINGS. With the option highlighted, press ENT to turn it on (check) and turn it off (uncheck). After the option is set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the main page display. 141
Find Address menu (left). Find Street menu (center) with Find By Name field active. Street name entry complete (right).
5. To enter a city name, press to CITY|ENT. You will be asked if you want to find addresses within a particular city NOTE: We recommend that you do not enter a city name unless the list you are given is too large when searching without it. This unit can actually search quicker without a city and you save time by not entering a city name.
If you select yes, there are two options: A. You can spell out the city name in the top selection box. Press to change the first letter, then press to move the cursor to the next letter and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT|ENT. B. Jump down to the lower selection list by pressing ENT, then press to select a city name from the list and press ENT. The city name you selected is now in the city field.
Find City field (left). Search in particular city only option (center). Find City by name (right).
6. When the necessary search fields are filled in, press to FIND ADYour unit asks you to wait while it searches for the address. If an address is not in the database, a message appears saying the address could not be found.
7. The unit will display a list of addresses. If the address you are looking for is highlighted at the top of the list, press ENT. If not, use to select the correct address from the list, then press ENT. The Map Page will then appear with the location selected by the cursor. (In the following example, we are looking for 12303 East 11th Street in Tulsa, not 11th Court, so we had to scroll down the list to select the right one.)
Address search result list (left). Map Page showing location of the address on the map, highlighted by cursor (center). After the address is located (right) you can navigate to it ("D" symbol for destination).
8. To navigate to the address, press MENU|ENT|EXIT and the unit will begin showing navigation information to the address pointed out by the cursor. If you are only looking up an address (not navigating), just press EXIT to return to the previous page.
If the address also happens to be an item in the POI database, you can look up the item's phone number in the Waypoint Information screen. With the address location selected by the cursor on the map, press WPT. The Waypoint Information window appears, with the Go To Waypoint command highlighted. If you want to go ahead and navigate to the POI address, just press ENT|EXIT.
Map Page showing location of the address on the map (left). This address is a business in the POI database, so you can display the POI information window (center). List of found addresses (right).
Find Any Item Selected by Map Cursor
On the Map Page: with a POI or map feature selected by the cursor press WPT. To return to the previous page, press EXIT.
Find By Name menu (left). Waypoint Information screen (center). The found waypoint is highlighted by the cursor on the Map Page (right).
A. To navigate to the waypoint, press ENT. (Go To Waypoint command is already highlighted.) The unit will show navigation information to the waypoint. B. To find the waypoint, press to FIND ON MAP|ENT. The Map Page appears with the cursor highlighting the found waypoint.
Section 10: Supplemental Material Datums Used by This Unit
WGS 1984 Default Adindan Mean for Ethiopia, Sudan Adindan Burkina Faso Adindan Cameroon Adindan Ethiopia Adindan Mali Adindan Senegal Adindan Sudan Afgooye Somalia Ain el Abd 1970 Bahrain Ain el Abd 1970 Saudi Arabia Anna 1 Astro 1965 Cocos Islands Antigua Island Astro 1943; Antigua (Leeward Islands) Arc 1950; Mean for Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Swaziland, Zaire, Zambia and Zimbabwe Arc 1950 - Botswana Arc 1950 - Burundi Arc 1950 - Lesotho Arc 1950 - Malawi Arc 1950 - Swaziland Arc 1950 - Zaire Arc 1950 - Zambia Arc 1950 - Zimbabwe Arc 1960 - Mean for Kenya, Tanzania Ascension Island 1958 - Ascension Island Astro Beacon E 1945 - Iwo Jima Astro DOS 71/4 - St. Helena Island Astro Tern Island (FRIG) 1961 - Tern Island Astronomical Station 1952 - Marcus Island Australian Geodetic 1966 - Australia & Tasmania Bissau - GuineaBissau Bogota Observatory Colombia Bukit Rimpah - Indonesia (Bangka & Belitung Islands) Camp Area Astro Antarctica (McMurdo Camp Area) Campo Inchauspe Argentina Canton Astro 1966 Phoenix Islands Cape - South Africa Cape Canaveral Bahamas, Florida Carthage - Tunisia Switzerland Chatham Island Astro 1971; New Zealand (Chatham Island) Ayabelle Lighthouse Djibouti Bellevue (IGN) Efate & Erromango Islands Bermuda 1957 Bermuda Australian Geodetic 1984 - Australia & Tasmania
Chua Astro Paraguay Corrego Alegre Brazil Dabola Guinea Djakarta (Batavia) Indonesia (Sumatra) DOS 1968 New Georgia Islands (Gizo Island) Easter Island 1967 Easter Island European 1950 Mean for Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, West Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Italy, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Norway, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland European 1950 Mean for Austria, Denmark, France, West Germany, Netherlands, Switzerland European 1950 Mean for Iraq, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Syria European 1950 Cyprus European 1950 Egypt
European 1950 England, Channel Islands, Ireland, Scotland, Shetland Islands European 1950 Finland, Norway European 1950 Greece European 1950 Iran European 1950 Italy (Sardinia) European 1950 (Sicily) European 1950 Malta Ireland 1965 Ireland ISTS 061 Astro 1968 South Georgia Islands ISTS 073 Astro 1969 Diego Garcia Johnston Island 1961 Johnston Island Kandawala Sri Lanka Kerguelen Island 1949 Kerguelen Island Kertau 1948 West Malaysia & Singapore Kusaie Astro 1951 Caroline Islands
D2400 Comfort 96910 1 8 YZF-R1-2000 P4R800-VM GP-80 AX-V55bk-ax-v55 I G2 CDX-GT310 ICF-CD7000BLK DJ-X7T BL-C10 KRC-194A IC-3A KDC-X711 Versatis 650 Motopebl U6 Nokia 3125 GPS 152 797MB P3500 KDL-V32xbr1 Kenwood A930 Travelmate 3280 DB248RB TL-WN353G Review OT-802 Realis SX60 DVX276 Siemens C72 RF263aebp LRV-538 Konftel 200 RSA1wtmh LA26A450c1D Officebasic Gateway Orca 205 321 II DX200 WF721-AEX Photofunstudio 4-0 MZ-R500PC DC399-3 Sidekick II Asus W1J NWA-3160 DCR-HC44E CD1452B-24 Wl-537S PMA-250 YP-Z5FZ CT-27E13G HQ9080 B6500 EDC536E 29PT5408 01 ZWS2125W Brisbane SD48 Eight 1994 LMV2081SS Controller S VP-X220L JVC A-X4 Rcfoot CQ-VD5505N IC-255A Laserjet 3100 Ericsson K205 DE6544 Virus OS4 KP125 Mcbr445S Targa 4 LN40R71B ZWF1221 Goldstar AG98 Ftxs50G2V1B Cordless 2 MB-D100 Condemned 4305T DCR-TRV950 SC-AK28 K6742 Pathfinder-1999 ZWF1026 F150-3 TDM-MP 10 CP-330 Microphone CF9001 SEA-3000 CD-S2000 32LC4 Marbl Necchi 544 H4100 RM-TP501E
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