Raymarine Raychart 530
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Chapters 3 provides detailed operating information for the main radar functions - adjusting the radar picture; measuring distances and bearings; setting guard zones and alarms, using MARPA for target tracking. Chapter 4 provides detailed operating information for integrated radar system functions, including using marks, man overboard and cursor echo. Chapter 5 provides detailed operating information for the standard chartplotter functions - using chart cards, plotting waypoints and routes, following routes and showing tracks. Chapter 6 provides detailed operating information for further chart functions, including measuring distances, man overboard and cursor echo. It includes instructions for setting up a differential GPS. Chapter 7 provides instructions for setting up your system to suit your preferences. You should read this chapter to determine how to set up the radar and chartplotter system defaults. Chapter 8 provides planning considerations and detailed instructions for installing the display unit(s). It should be referred to when you are ready to install the system. Details to connect the display to other equipment are also provided. To install a complete radar system, you will also need to read the Owners Handbook supplied with the scanner. Chapter 9 provides information on user maintenance, and what to do if you experience problems. The Appendices provide additional information that you may find useful: Appendix A lists the technical specifications for the radar and chartplotter. Appendix B provides details on connecting the display unit to specific GPS systems. Appendix C defines the chart features shown on the chart display. Appendix D defines the SeaTalk and NMEA data that is transferred on integrated systems. Appendix E provides details on connectinga Raymarine heading sensor for MARPA and radar/chart overlay. Appendix F provides a list of abbreviations. An Index and warranty information are included at the end of the handbook. A summary of the radar and chartplotter controls are provided on the Quick Reference Cards supplied with your system.
How to Use This Handbook Handbook
The following terminology is used to describe radar and chartplotter systems: Master Repeater A unit capable of sourcing specific data such as fishfinder, chart or radar data. A unit capable of displaying data, such as radar, from hsb2.
The Pathfinder Radar PLUS Display PLUS Display
Pathfinder Radar PLUS Display Options
In addition to the display set up options previously described, radar set up options allow you to customise the radar image by selecting how radar marks and Electronic Bearing Line (EBL) data are displayed. You can also specify timed transmit mode and custom range scales. The Screen Presentation Options, described in Chapter 2 allow you to switch range rings on/off and waypoint display on/off. Note: When you turn the display off and on again, the Screen Presentation settings are retained in memory.
RM RV3 AUTO H-UP T
Range rings The number and spacing depend on the current range, or you can turn them off Ship's Heading Marker (SHM) You can hide this temporarily Cursor position, controlled by the trackpad Ship's position You can move this off-centre if required
Bearing scale, each tick indicating 2o of azimuth
CURSOR BRG 045 R RNG
Default soft key labels These can be turned off; press any soft key to re-display them. Different labels are displayed when you press a key.
Cursor position box Shows the current cursor position as either Range/Bearing or Lat/Long. You can move this box to your preferred position on the screen, or turn it off.
Selected range, in nautical miles Range rings (displayed if rings are on)
Mode Indicators displayed when function on:
Target Motion Mode Target Vectors Auto mode Expansion Gain, Sea, Relative Motion True Vector or Guard Zone True Motion Relative Vector Tune Wakes Alarms and vector length
Range ring interval Not displayed if range rings are off
Current heading if data available, or Course Over Ground. Displayed in degrees Magnetic or True
RM RV3 H-UP
AUTO WKS EX GZ GST FTC RC IR
Heading mode Rain Normally Head Up (H-UP); Clutter Course Up (C-UP) or North Up (N-UP) can be selected if heading data available Interference FTC (Remote rain) Rejection
RR AUTO FTC 1/2 H-UP G S T FTC TIME CURSOR POSITION BRG 063 R 5049^13N RNG 1.65 nm 00112^09W
EX RC IR
Data boxes, showing data (if available) in the selected units
Mark, symbol selected using setup options Mark, default symbol Active waypoint - from Chartplotter Offset centre Long target wake (short, medium or long wakes can be selected) Waypoint data box, showing range, bearing and time to go
WPT 203T 1.20nm 01h:30m
The hsb2 (PLUS) series Pathfinder Radar includes the following functions: Choice of range scales from / nm to 72nm (dependent on scanner type).
Automatic and manual control of tuning, gain and sea clutter. Two Variable Range Markers (VRMs) and Electronic Bearing Lines (EBLs), allowing target range and bearing measurements. VRM/EBLs can be floated. Target wakes and target expansion mode. Two guard zones with alarms. Add marks to record important or dangerous locations. Man Overboard (MOB) to navigate back to a person or object. 10 Target MARPA Operation of these radar functions is described in Chapter 3 and Chapter 4.
Chart Range Status Bar
Chartplotter Display Options Options
Chart Boundary Vessel Position Waypoint
Cursor selecting chart object Depth Area
Object data box for object selected by cursor
Cursor position box Shows the current cursor position as either Range/Bearing or Lat/Long. You can move this box to your preferred position on the screen or turn it off. Default soft key labels These can be turned off: press any soft key to redisplay them. Different labels are displayed when you press a key.
Typical Chartplotter Display
Custom Chart Details The chartplotter set up options include a sub-menu to customize the cartographic features. This menu allows you to switch features On, Off, or control them using the CUSTOM soft key. The factory default settings for the Custom chart options are as follows:
Note: The factory default for the CUSTOM settings is ON. Icons are displayed in detail, depth shading limit is 10 m and depth contour display is 0-100 m. A complete list of chart features is given in Appendix C.
The hsb2 (PLUS) series Chartplotter includes the following functions: Display C-MAP NT C-Card chart information including Ports and Tides (if available)
View chart information (if available) for the Nearest Port
Place, Move, Erase and Edit a Waypoint Goto Waypoint or Cursor Create, Save, Name, Edit and Follow a Route Review Route and Waypoint Lists Display vessels track; Save and Name the Track for re-call to screen SmartRoute to make a track into a route Measure Chart Distances and Bearings on-screen Set Up Alarms and Timers Man OverBoard (MOB) to navigate back to a missing person or object Differential GPS set up page Operation of these functions is described in Chapter 5 and Chapter 6.
Chart text, chart boundaries, depth contours, navigation marks and land features. OFF: Caution and routing data. CUSTOM: Spot sounding, light sectors, marine features.
1.4 Operating Controls
You operate the radar and chart systems using a variety of controls: A trackpad providing up, down, left, right and diagonal control of an onscreen cursor. Eleven dedicated (labeled) control keys. Four soft keys with labels displayed on the screen. Pop-up menus, displayed on-screen, from which you select options. Database lists, displayed on-screen, which enable you to edit items. Note: The cursor is the cross-hair symbol (+) visible on the display. You move the cursor using the trackpad and use it to select a position or item on the chart. The control keys are shown in Figure 1-4. They are back-lit for night-time use. When you use a control, a help message is displayed at the top of the screen (unless you switch help off as described in Chapter 7). The following paragraphs describe the controls and on-screen facilities.
MANUAL 50% GAIN MANUAL 75% SEA
Gain Control and Sea Control
The GAIN control can be set to either Auto or Manual. In Auto mode, the Pathfinder Plus radar optimizes the setting. The SEA control can be set to AutoHarbour (default), Auto-Offshore or Manual mode. In Auto-Offshore mode, the Pathfinder Plus Radar optimizes its settings to account for the effects of sea clutter. In harbours or close proximity to land different auto settings may be necessary to cater for the effects of land clutter. To avoid losing small targets it is therefore advisable to set the Sea control to Auto-Harbour mode. Alternatively, set both Sea and Gain to Manual mode then adjust the settings to ensure that all close small targets are visible. The GAIN control adjusts the level of the display of signals received from the scanner; it is equivalent to a volume control on a radio. Because the SEA control affects the gain, you may need to manually readjust it if you manually change the Gain setting.
Gain Control When the GAIN control is set to Manual, you should check it every time you change the range scale.
On long range settings, the gain should be set to give a slight speckle in the background of the radar picture. Do not set the gain too low, or you may miss small or weak targets. On shorter ranges, you may wish to reduce the gain slightly to reduce the speckle and therefore improve target definition.
Sea Clutter Control Radar returns from waves around your vessel can clutter the centre of the radar picture (see Figure 3-7, making it difficult to detect real targets. Such sea clutter usually appears as multiple echoes on the display at short range scales,
and the echoes are not repetitive or consistent in position. With high winds and extreme conditions, echoes from sea clutter may cause dense background clutter in the shape of an almost solid disc.
The SEA control reduces the gain level in the areas near your vessel, extending up to 3 to 5nm depending on the wave and sea conditions. This has the effect of reducing the sea returns to intermittent small dots, while small targets are still visible. Gain levels further from your vessel remain unchanged. You can use the gain and Sea control to help minimize the effects of side lobes (see Identifying False Echo Returns on page 3-5). Note: On short range scales, do not set the Sea control so high that all clutter is removed, since this could stop you seeing echoes from close targets.
Tuning the Receiver
The TUNE control is used to fine tune the receiver in the scanner for maximum target returns on the display. In Auto mode, the radar tunes itself automatically on all range scales. We recommend that you leave the TUNE control in Auto mode. If you do set the TUNE control to Manual, you will need to adjust it about 10 minutes after you have turned on the radar, since the required setting changes once the magnetron has warmed up. You should adjust the control to obtain the maximum signal strength, as indicated in the 8-step bar above the slider. If you cannot tune the radar successfully, refer to Section 7.6 for information on the Tune Preset function.
4.2 Changing the Heading Mode
The radar picture is normally shown with your vessels dead ahead bearing straight up, as indicated by the Ships Heading Marker at 0 relative bearing. This is the Head Up orientation. If heading information is available via a SeaTalk or NMEA connection, you can choose a different heading mode. In Course Up and North Up mode you can also select relative or true motion.
True and Relative Motion
Changing the Heading Mode
Relative motion is the default for the radar display. In relative motion your own ships position remains fixed on the radar screen and all radar targets move relative to your own ship. In true motion, fixed radar targets maintain a constant position on the screen, whilst your own ship moves across the radar image at the appropriate speed and heading. A map-like image is thus displayed, with all moving vessels travelling in true perspective to each other and to fixed land masses. As your ships position approaches the edge of the screen, the radar display is automatically reset to reveal the area ahead of your ship. You can manually reset your ships position at any time by pressing the TRUE REL soft key twice.
The heading modes are as follows:
Head Up North Up Course Up
Radar Heading Modes
Head Up: The radar picture is displayed with the vessels current heading upwards. As the heading changes the picture will rotate. North Up: The radar picture is stabilized and displayed with north upwards. As you change heading, the ships heading marker moves. Course Up: The radar picture is stabilized and displayed with the currently selected course upwards. As you change heading, the ships heading marker moves. If you select a new course, the picture resets to display the new course upwards.
The reference used for the Course Up depends on the information available. The first available in the following list is used: 1. A locked heading (i.e. the heading being used by an autopilot) over a SeaTalk connection 2. The heading at the time Course Up was selected If 1. is in use and a new course (locked heading) is selected, the picture automatically rotates to the new Course Up. If 2. is in use, press the HDG MODE soft key then COURSE UP to manually reset the Course Up to the new course.
Removing the Chart Card
Removing a Chart Card
We recommend that before you remove a chart cartridge, you ensure the chart is not being used on any other display unit. Removing a chart cartridge whilst a display unit is accessing the chart may cause an operational error.
To remove a chart card:
1. Open the card cover, at the lower left of the display front panel. 2. Press on the card you wish to remove, and move the top of the card to the left to clear the retaining pegs. The card will spring half-way out, enabling you to grip the card and remove it from the slot. 3. Remember to close the card cover so that it clicks shut, to prevent water from entering the card reader assembly.
Displaying the Chart Data
The new chart information will be displayed when you move the cursor into an area covered by the new chart or, if it is already in the area, change the range scale. If an hsb2 series repeater display is connected, the chart can also be accessed by the repeater display. To see the chart you may need to zoom or pan, to redraw the chart area to the screen.
The boundary of each chart digitized in the current card is defined by a box or rectangle. (You can switch off the chart boundaries display if you wish, as part of the chartplotter set up described in Section 7.7.)
To zoom in:
1. Use the trackpad to move the cursor inside one of the chart boxes, and press the lower part of the RANGE key.
That area is expanded, with the cursor at the centre, so that you can see more detail. Note that the smaller the chart box is on the screen, the further you can zoom in and the greater the amount of detail that is available. If you have switched on Plotter Mode (see Section 7.7), you can zoom in further than the most detailed chart; all chart functions remain available.
Displaying Object Information
Chart cards include a number of displayed objects for which information is available, such as lights and buoys. If your chart includes port and tide data, this can be displayed along with information for the nearest port facility (for a selected position). Chart source data is also available. You use the contextsensitive cursor to identify the object and display detailed information.
To obtain the chart object, port or tide information:
1. Move the cursor over the symbol for which you require the information. An Object data box such as the following is displayed at the lower left corner of the screen:
1 Object Caution area
2. To view further details, press ENTER. The details available are listed onscreen in an object information pop-up. Use the trackpad to move the selection bar over the required item then press ENTER to display the full details. 3. Press CLEAR twice to remove the pop-up from the screen and return to the default display.
Chart Source Data
Naming, Erasing and Showing a Track
To name an existing track, erase a track or show a track, you select the track from the track list, then press the appropriate soft key as follows:
1. Press the TRACK LIST soft key. The Track List is displayed. The selection bar indicates the selected track. Select the required track then press the appropriate soft key. 2. If you NAME a track, use the trackpad to move the cursor right or left to the character you wish to edit. Then use the top or bottom of the trackpad to edit the letter or number. Press ENTER finish the operation or CLEAR to cancel the name, then ENTER to remove the track list. 3. If you ERASE a track you are prompted to confirm. Press NO to cancel the operation, then ENTER to remove the track list. Press YES to erase the track from the list, then ENTER to remove the track list. 4. If you SHOW a track, and you have a current track on screen, you are prompted to save the track. Proceed as previously described in Clearing the Current Track. Alternatively, press the NO soft key to cancel the SHOW TRACK operation. The track list is removed and the selected track is displayed. 5. Press ENTER or CLEAR to return to the default display.
SmartRoute enables the current track, or the last segment of a track with breaks, to be converted to a route (the track could have been retrieved from the track list). SmartRoute places a waypoint at the last track point, then considers each point in turn and determines the closest route through the recorded track. The number of waypoints created is minimized, whilst maintaining optimum correlation to the recorded track. On completion, the maximum deviation of the route from the recorded track is displayed.
To convert the current track into a route:
1. Select MAKE INTO ROUTE and press ENTER. The current track is converted to a new route and becomes the current route, with the most recently placed track point as the start of the route, i.e. the track is reversed. If there is an unsaved current route on screen, the option to save the route is given, see Section 5.4, Working with Routes. 2. Check the calculated route and, in particular, that the route deviation from the original, given in the warning box, is within navigable limits.
CAUTION: Before following the route, ensure that it is safe for navigation, noting that it may deviate from your actual path travelled.
Measuring Distances Using the VRM/EBL Key
Measuring Distance Using a VRM
To re-position one end of the ruler line:
1. Move the cursor over the ruler line towards the end that you want to reposition, until the letters A B are displayed. 2. Press ENTER to take cursor control of the ruler. The ruler end moves to the cursor which changes to a four-headed arrow. 3. Move the cursor to the required position. The ruler data box is updated. 4. Press ENTER again to set the position and return to normal cursor control. Alternatively, press CLEAR to reset the ruler to the previous position.
To clear the ruler line and ruler data box either: Move the cursor over the ruler line, until the letters A B are displayed, then press CLEAR. or: Press VRM/EBL, the ruler soft keys are displayed. Press RULER OFF ON to toggle the ruler line and data box off. To clear the ruler data box: Press VRM/EBL, the ruler soft keys are displayed. Press RULER DATABOX OFF ON to toggle the ruler data box off. To move the Ruler data box, using the context-sensitive cursor:
RULER DATABOX OFF ON
1. Move the cursor over the box until the letters BOX are displayed, and press ENTER to take cursor control of the box. 2. Use the trackpad to move the box to its new location, and press ENTER to drop it and return to normal cursor operation.
RULER OFF ON
6.3 Alarms and Timers
The chartplotter reports the following alarms, that are set using the ALARMS key: Alarm Arrival Indicates: Your vessel has arrived at the active waypoint: it has either reached the arrival circle (the radius of which is specified) or, has reached its closest point of approach (defined by a line passing through the waypoint and perpendicular to the route leg). Your vessel has exceeded the specified distance (maximum cross track error) from the active route leg. Your vessel has drifted from its anchor position (set when the alarm was turned on) by more than the specified distance. The countdown timer has reached zero. The time matches the specified alarm time.
Off Track Anchor Countdown Alarm Clock
Alarms and Timers
The alarms are switched on or off, and the limits set, using the Alarms Set Up menu, accessed from the ALARMS key. When an alarm is triggered, the alarm buzzer sounds and a pop-up window describing the alarm is displayed.
To silence the alarm and clear the message, press any key. If the alarm was generated by the chartplotter, the appropriate action is taken. For example, following an arrival alarm, the next route leg is activated. If an anchor alarm is silenced, but the alarm condition perstists, the alarm is repeated every 30 seconds.
6.6 GPS Setup
GPS set up page provides you with information and the status of the tracked navigation satellites for a SeaTalk GPS. It also enables you to SET UP a SeaTalk Differential GPS, by manually retuning it to a different differential beacon. The GPS Navigation Status pop-up window (shown in Figure 6-4) provides, for each tracked satellite, the satellite number, a graphical signal strength bar and its current usage status. HDOP and satellite Fix Status are also displayed. Data for up to 12 satellites are shown.
SAT SIGNAL STATUS IN USE IN USE IN USE IN USE IN USE IN USE IN USE SPARE SPARE SPARE AZ ELEV 005 065
Navigation Status Window
Positional accuracy is dependent upon certain parameters; in particular for GPS, the azimuth and elevation angles are used in a triangulation process to calculate position. HDOP (Horizontal Dilution Of Position) is a measure of this accuracy; a higher figure signifies greater error. In ideal circumstances, the figure should be in the region of 1.0. The Fix Status can indicate: FIX, where a satellite fix has been acquired. D-FIX, where a differential beacon fix has been acquired. SD-FIX, where a satellite differential fix has been acquired. NO FIX, where no fix can be acquired.
To select GPS Set Up:
Press MENU, then press the GPS SETUP. soft key. The Navigation Status pop-up window shown in Figure 6-4 is displayed.
This soft key enables re-acquisition of a GPS position fix. Note: Under normal circumstances RESTART GPS is not required.
D-GPS Set Up
The D-GPS SET UP function provides the ability to set up an external Differential GPS, either automatically (default) or by manually retuning it to a different differential beacon. In AUTO mode, the D-GPS is set to automatic and beacon selection is made automatically by the beacon receiver. The beacon frequency and bit rate received from the beacon receiver are displayed. The soft keys are disabled and grayed out. In MANual mode, you can select the beacon frequency and bit rate that are sent to the beacon receiver.
The NMEA 0183 Data Interface Standard was developed by the National Marine Electronics Association of America. It is an international standard that enables equipment from many different manufacturers to be connected together and to share information. The information is passed in sentences, each of which has a three-letter sentence identifier. When you check to see if one item will talk to another, make sure that the two items both use the same sentence identifiers. For example: VTG carries Course and Speed Over Ground data; GLL carries latitude and longitude; DBT carries water depth; MWV carries relative wind angle and wind speed data. The NMEA 0183 standard carries similar information to SeaTalk. However, it has the important difference that one cable will only carry information in one direction. For this reason NMEA 0183 is generally used to connect a data receiver and a transmitter together: for example, a compass sensor transmitting heading to a radar, or a GPS sensor (or Chartplotter) transmitting position and navigation data to a radar.
NMEA Input Connection
The two NMEA/Power input connectors are normally used for non-SeaTalk Compass (heading) data or GPS. It can also be used for additional navigation data (if not provided via SeaTalk). Connect the input(s) to the orange and yellow wires (Channel 1) and/or the green and blue wires (Channel 2). Refer to Power and NMEA Input Connection on page 8-15 for further details. For example, to connect a Raymarine Heading Sensor to the NMEA Channel 1 input, connect the cables and power supply using a suitable connector block, as shown in the diagram below. If installed, it may be convenient to connect the power to the SeaTalk auxiliary junction box described in the following section.
Red Yellow Black
+12 V + NMEA Data (orange) -- NMEA Data (yellow)
Figure 8-17: NMEA Input Connection
Using the SeaTalk Auxiliary Junction Box
A junction box (provided with the radar/chart and chart displays; optional with the radar displays) is used to connect the SeaTalk system to the hsb2 series display unit. This junction box enables the SeaTalk bus, power and GPS to be connected. If power is not already available (via another SeaTalk instrument), the junction box can be used to apply power to the SeaTalk bus for other applications. The junction box may also be used for other purposes, e.g. supplying power to a flux gate compass and routing the compass data to the hsb2 series display NMEA In connection, or alternatively, for connecting a NMEA GPS system. The junction box includes: SeaTalk cable and connector to attach to display unit Power cable to connect to 12 V power (if required) Input connections to connect SeaTalk cable from external equipment Spare connections for another instrument
C-MAP Chart Card Features
Menu Option CAUTION & ROUTING DATA
Chart Features Caution Areas Caution area Fishing facility Marine farm/culture Cable, submarine Cable area Offshore prodn area Pipeline Pipeline area Anchor berth Anchorage area Cargo transhipment area Contiguous zone Continental shelf area Custom zone Dumping ground Exclusive economic zone Fishery zone Fishing ground Free port area Harbour area (administrative) Incineration area Log pond National territorial area Sea area Spoil ground Straight territorial sea baseline Submarine transit lane Territorial sea area Restricted area Sea Plane landing area Military practice area Tideways & Currents Tideway Water turbulence Tide height Tracks and Routes Deep water route part Deep water route centerline Fairway Ferry route Navigation line Precautionary area Radar line Radar range Radio calling Recommended route centerline Recommended track Recommended traffic lane part Traffic separation line Traffic separation scheme boundary Traffic separation scheme crossing Traffic separation scheme lane part Traffic separation scheme roundabout Traffic separation zone Two-way route part
Seabed bottom Sand waves Seabed area Spring Weed/Kelp
Natural Features Coastline Dune Hill Land elevation Land region Land Salt pan Slope topline Tree Vegetation area Natural Features Rivers Canal Canal bank Rapids River River bank Waterfall Lake Lake shore
Cultural Features Airport area Built-up area Railway Road crossing Road part Runway Sloping ground Square Cable, overhead Fence Pipeline, overhead Pylon Telepheric Tunnel entrance
Building, religious Building, single Cemetery Fortified Structure Siloway route part Tank Chimney Dish aerial Flagstaff/flagpole Flarestack Mast Monument Radar dome plane landing area Tower Windmill Windmotor
Complex (detailed) object/Simple object
The following chart features are always displayed:
Menu option PORTS Chart features Ports: Berthing facility Causeway Checkpoint Crane Dam Distance mark Dock area Dry dock Dyke area Dyke crown Floating dock Gate Gridiron Harbour facility Hulk Landing place Landing stairs Lock basin Oil barrier Pile Pontoon Ramp Shoreline construction Slipway Weir Small craft facility Services Coastguard station Pilot boarding place Rescue station Signal station, traffic Signal station, warning Port Information Port area Harbour master Coast Guard Police Customs Health emergency Post office Yacht club Boat yard Accessories Electrical/electronic repairs Engine repairs Sailmaker Fishing/diving gear, SCUBA Hotel/Inn Restaurant Bank/Exchange office Pharmacy Port/Marina Slipway Boat hoist Crane Fuel station Water Electricity Showers Launderette Public toilets Post box Public telephone Refuse bin Visitors berth Chandler Provisions Bottle gas Car Parking Parking for boat and trailers Caravan site Camping site Sewerage pump-out station
CARTOGRAPHIC OBJECTS NATURAL FEATURES
Line, generic Area, generic Land area Bridge
Menu option ROCKS WRECKS DEPTHS 1 DEPTHS 2 DEPTHS 3 PORTS CAUTION AREAS OFFSHORE INSTALLATIONS
Chart features Underwater Rock Wrecks Depth area Dredged area Intertidal area Mooring/Warping facility Fish haven Diffuser Obstruction Production installation Offshore platform No data area Incomplete survey area Ice area Pingo Airport Anchorage Channel edge Deep water route Defined water Harbour Range system Lighthouse Mooring trot Navigation mark, afloat Navigation mark, fixed in point Traffic Separation Scheme System
AREAS, LIMITS CARTOGRAPHIC OBJECTS NATURAL FEATURES (Ice) COMPOSITE OBJECTS
Cartographic II25 area
Appendix D: SeaTalk and NMEA Data Received and Transmitted
The following table defines the data received on the NMEA/SeaTalk ports. Data sources are listed in order of priority except where indicated.
Data Received Position (LAT/LON) Position (Loran C TDs) Speed and Course Over Ground Waypoint Data Depth Apparent Wind Angle and Speed Boat Speed Through Water Total Log and Trip Log Water Temperature Average Boat Speed through the Water Heading Locked Heading Magnetic Variation Rudder Angle (not displayed) Time (No priority) Date MOB data Autopilot Status (Standby / Auto / Vane / Track) Cursor Range and Bearing (from Chartplotter) Cursor Range and Bearing (from Radar) Global Alarms - Watch alarm, Wind alarm, Autopilot alarms, Depth alarms. Waypoint arrival Waypoint/Route Transfer
Source SeaTalk, GGA, RMC, RMA, GLL GLC, RMA, GTD SeaTalk, RMC, RMA, VTG SeaTalk, RMB, APB, BWC, BWR, RMB, XTE SeaTalk, DBT, DPT SeaTalk, MWV (relative) SeaTalk, VHW SeaTalk, VLW SeaTalk, MTW SeaTalk only HDG, HDM, HDT, VHW, SeaTalk, SeaTalk only (Autopilot / Steering Compass) SeaTalk, RMC, RMA, HDG SeaTalk only SeaTalk, ZDA, GGA, RMC, GLL, BWC, BWR SeaTalk, ZDA, RMC SeaTalk only SeaTalk only SeaTalk only SeaTalk, RSD SeaTalk Only SeaTalk, RMB, APB SeaTalk, WPL, RTE
* If Magnetic Heading is not available, the True Heading and Variation (if available) are used to generate the magnetic heading.
SeaTalk and NMEA Data Received and Transmitted
Appendix D:SeaTalk and NMEA Data Received and Transmitted
The hsb2 series display unit transmits the following data, if available, on SeaTalk:
Data Output Position (LAT/LON) Position (Loran C TDs) Speed Over Ground and Course Over Ground Waypoint Data Depth Apparent Wind Angle and Speed Boat Speed Through Water Total Log and Trip Log Water Temperature Heading Magnetic Variation Time Date MOB data Cursor Range & Bearing EBL/VRM Data Heading mode Radar display range Radar Tracked targets Waypoint/Route Transfer Global Alarm Waypoint Arrival Alarm
XTE (Cross Track Error) Data Box 7.4 Restart 5.30, 5.33
Zoom 1.10, 1.13, 2.16
WAAS B.6 Wakes 3.5, 3.11 Clearing 3.12 Warranty 1.vi Waypoint 2.14, 4.1, 7.17, 7.19 Adding to a Route 5.19, 5.28 Data Box 7.4 Data Display 5.8, 5.12, 5.25 Database List 5.8, 5.9, 5.13, 5.14, 5.20, 5.33 Displaying 2.14 Editing 5.8 Editing Details 5.13 Erasing 5.8, 5.14 Goto 5.30 Loading from a User Cartridge 5.35 MOB 4.5, 6.6 Moving 5.9, 5.14, 5.19, 5.27 Naming 5.8, 5.13 Numbers 7.14, 7.17, 7.19 Placing 5.8, 5.9, 5.19 Position 5.8, 5.13 Removing from a Route 5.19, 5.28 Saving to a User Cartridge 5.35 Selecting 5.8, 5.12 Symbol 5.8, 5.13, 7.17, 7.19 Target 5.30 Transferring 5.8, 5.18, 5.35 Transferring on NMEA 5.35 Transferring on SeaTalk 5.35 Waypoint List Creating a Route 5.20 Wind Data Box 7.4 Window Options BDI 1.6, 1.8, 2.10 CDI 1.6, 1.8, 2.10 Chartplotter 1.8, 2.10 Fishfinder 1.8 Full Screen 1.6 Half Screen 1.6, 2.7 Nav Data 1.8, 2.10 Radar 1.8, 2.10 World Map 1.13, 5.2
Limited Warranty Certificate
Raymarine warrants each new Light Marine/Dealer Distributor Product to be of good materials and workmanship, and will repair or exchange any parts proven to be defective in material and workmanship under normal use for a period of 2 years/24 months from date of sale to end user, except as provided below. Defects will be corrected by Raymarine or an authorized Raymarine dealer. Raymarine will, except as provided below, accept labor cost for a period of 2 years/24 months from the date of sale to end user. During this period, except for certain products, travel costs (auto mileage and tolls) up to 100 round trip highway miles (160 kilometres) and travel time of 2 hours, will be assumed by Raymarine only on products where proof of installation or commission by authorized service agents, can be shown.
Raymarine Warranty policy does not apply to equipment which has been subjected to accident, abuse or misuse, shipping damage, alterations, corrosion, incorrect and/or non-authorized service, or equipment on which the serial number has been altered, mutilated or removed. Except where Raymarine or its authorized dealer has performed the installation, it assumes no responsibility for damage incurred during installation. This Warranty does not cover routine system checkouts or alignment/calibration, unless required by replacement of part(s) in the area being aligned. A suitable proof of purchase, showing date, place, and serial number must be made available to Raymarine or authorized service agent at the time of request for Warranty service. Consumable items, (such as: Chart paper, lamps, fuses, batteries, styli, stylus/drive belts, radar mixer crystals/diodes, snap-in impeller carriers, impellers, impeller bearings, and impeller shaft) are specifically excluded from this Warranty. Magnetrons, Cathode Ray Tubes (CRT), TFT Liquid Crystal Displays (LCD) and cold cathode fluorescent lamps (CCFL), hailer horns and transducers are warranted for 1 year/12 months from date of sale. These items must be returned to a Raymarine facility. All costs associated with transducer replacement, other than the cost of the transducer itself, are specifically excluded from this Warranty. Overtime premium labor portion of services outside of normal working hours is not covered by this Warranty. Travel cost allowance on certain products with a suggested retail price below $2500.00 is not authorized. When/or if repairs are necessary, these products must be forwarded to a Raymarine facility or an authorized dealer at owners expense will be returned via surface carrier at no cost to the owner. Travel costs other than auto mileage, tolls and two (2) hours travel time, are specifically excluded on all products. Travel costs which are excluded from the coverage of this Warranty include but are not limited to: taxi, launch fees, aircraft rental, subsistence, customs, shipping and communication charges etc. Travel costs, mileage and time, in excess to that allowed must have prior approval in writing. TO THE EXTENT CONSISTENT WITH STATE AND FEDERAL LAW: (1) THIS WARRANTY IS STRICTLY LIMITED TO THE TERMS INDICATED HEREIN, AND NO OTHER WARRANTIES OR REMEDIES SHALL BE BINDING ON RAYMARINE INCLUDING WITHOUT LIMITATION ANY WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABLE OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. (2) Raymarine shall not be liable for any incidental, consequential or special (including punitive or multiple) damages. All Raymarine products sold or provided hereunder are merely aids to navigation. It is the responsibility of the user to exercise discretion and proper navigational skill independent of any Raymarine equipment.
Chile V6 SC-HD550 81-63 Galeo 4220 RME300 TME-M780 WM-EX631 Photosmart 8100 VL-1000 Gt-2008 SR4400 GY-HD251 AN-200 Windows Alivexfire-esata2 Conditioner NW-MS9 Edition HVL-F32X 32PFL5403D 10 SPP-2040 DVH-3100UB Canon MV5I KLV-27HR3 KC 350 Viewsonic V35 Machine VTH6080 MP-300 WM2277HS EWF551 HM121HC DVD-SH871M G52-72671XJ Chalugaz MHC-RX90 TCP54G20 32PF9967D-10 QSG754 DK-7600S 3000CN ALL-IN-ONE WF20L6 SRP-X700P KX-TCD953 Photo 810 MB150 PA-VR5e 10E LE37M87 KX-F800 SHU 3030 Combo Kyocera K127 LC-32RD8e S Msac-M2 Adat-XT20 Cyber-shot C510 YP-U5QP 300 LUX Laserjet 5SI SCX-4500W XAA Optimus S DSC-W110 GMV1540TW FWD876 Syncmaster 713N VGN-B1XP DCR-IP5 NV-DS60B IVA-W205R System Singer 760 GR-DX57E Vivicam 8225 FC6050 DK9390-M PRO 100 Polaroid T730 WS2357 TH-42PV70P SC-DX103 RM-V18A Cndv-90MT PSR-8000 Ftdx-9000D TCH-M800 DS-3000 LE32R71W Omni-848 MX3242X Ultralight DX2 14HT3154 BS902 EFT635X S12AW Se0 Dmpbd80 Pro-V Review 2000 AF GZ-MG20E FP747
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