Raymarine ST 50 Plus Differential Beacon Receiver
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Raymarine ST 50 Plus Differential Beacon Receiver, size: 1.3 MB
Raymarine ST 50 Plus Differential Beacon Receiver
User reviews and opinions
|Jozvex||5:11am on Friday, October 8th, 2010|
|Great cover,durable,bright color,fast shipment,very pleased with purchase. love the pink sparkle cover. Thanks! Fits the phone perfectly really like it, have had it for over a month and it holds up well and is very pretty. great buy!|
|almdiallo||10:37am on Friday, August 20th, 2010|
|I have always wanted a smart phone that was not outdated by the time my two year contract was up. I would like to see more service in my town, granted I bought them for use while I was at work.|
|tbrandau||6:25am on Sunday, May 9th, 2010|
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|bbott||7:33am on Monday, March 29th, 2010|
|BUYER BEWARE - This phone is not compatible with North American 3G bands. OK. First to all the people who say that this is different than the verizon model; do some reasearch before you post. Second.|
|muna||3:44pm on Saturday, March 27th, 2010|
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|gorf||3:40pm on Wednesday, March 10th, 2010|
|Great phone, however, the user interface could be better; I get tried of the on off switch to answer a phone call.|
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Integrated Radar Operations...4.1 4.1 Introduction.... 4.1 4.2 Changing the Heading Mode... 4.2 True and Relative Motion... 4.2 4.3 Using Marks.... 4.4 4.4 Man Overboard (MOB)... 4.5 4.5 Cursor Echo.... 4.6
Standard Chart Operations...5.1 5.1 Introduction.... 5.1 5.2 Using Chart Cards... 5.2 Inserting a Chart Card.. 5.2 Removing a Chart Card... 5.3 Displaying the Chart Data... 5.3 Displaying Chart Object and Source Information. 5.4 5.3 Working with Waypoints.. 5.8 Introduction.... 5.8 Placing a Waypoint... 5.9 Selecting a Waypoint... 5.12 Waypoint Data Display... 5.12 Editing the Waypoint Details.. 5.13 Erasing a Waypoint... 5.14 Moving a Waypoint... 5.14 Using the ST60 or ST80 Navigator Keypad. 5.15 5.4 Working with Routes... 5.18 Creating a New Route... 5.19 Saving the Current Route.. 5.22 Clearing the Current Route.. 5.23 Retrieve a Route From the Database.. 5.23 Displaying Route Information.. 5.24 Using the Route List to Erase and Name a Route.. 5.26 Editing a Route... 5.27 5.5 Following Routes and Going to Points.. 5.29 Follow a Route... 5.29 Target Point Arrival... 5.31 Other Follow Route Options.. 5.31
Going To an Individual Target Point.. 5.32 Stop Follow or Stop Goto.. 5.33 5.6 Transferring Waypoints and Routes.. 5.34 5.7 Using Tracks... 5.38 Setting Up a Track... 5.39 Clearing the Current Track.. 5.40 Managing Tracks.. 5.40 SmartRoute... 5.42 Chapter 6: Further Chart Operations..6.1 6.1 Introduction.... 6.1 6.2 Measuring Distances Using the VRM/EBL Key. 6.2 6.3 Alarms and Timers.. 6.4 Alarm Reporting... 6.4 Setting Alarms and Timers... 6.5 6.4 Man Overboard (MOB)... 6.6 6.5 Cursor Echo.... 6.7 6.6 GPS Setup... 6.8 6.7 Data Log Mode... 6.10 Chapter 7: Setting Up the System Defaults...7.1 7.1 Introduction.... 7.1 7.2 Changing the Set Up Parameters.. 7.2 7.3 System Set Up Parameters.. 7.4 Data Boxes... 7.6 Bearing Mode... 7.6 Cursor Reference... 7.6 Cursor Readout.... 7.6 Day/Night... 7.7 Help.... 7.7 Soft Keys.... 7.7 Key Beep... 7.7 MOB Data... 7.7 Autopilot Pop Up... 7.7 Menu Timeout Period.. 7.7
Units.... 7.8 Variation Source... 7.8 Bridge NMEA Heading... 7.9 NMEA Out Set Up.. 7.9 Cursor Echo.... 7.9 Date and Time Settings... 7.10 GPS SOG/COG Filter... 7.10 Compass Set Up... 7.10 Language... 7.10 Simulator...7.11 7.4 Radar Set Up Parameters.. 7.12 EBL Display... 7.12 Timed Transmission Option.. 7.13 Marks Options... 7.13 Custom Scale... 7.13 Bearing Alignment... 7.14 Antenna Size... 7.14 Send on HSB... 7.14 7.5 MARPA Set Up Parameters... 7.15 7.6 Advanced Settings... 7.16 Display Timing... 7.16 STC Preset.... 7.17 Tune Preset.... 7.17 7.7 Chart Set Up Parameters... 7.18 Customize Chart... 7.18 Plotter Mode... 7.19 Chart Orientation.. 7.19 Object Information... 7.20 Palette.... 7.20 Waypoint Options... 7.20 Vectors... 7.20 Radar/Chart Synch... 7.20 Datum Selection... 7.21 Position Offset... 7.21
Installation...8.1 8.1 Introduction.... 8.1 Planning the Installation... 8.2 EMC Installation Guidelines... 8.2 8.2 Unpacking and Inspecting the Components.. 8.4 8.3 Selecting the Display Unit Location.. 8.5 8.4 Cable Runs... 8.8 Power Cable.... 8.8 Inter-Unit Scanner Cable.. 8.9 hsb2 Cable... 8.9 8.5 Mounting the Display Unit.. 8.10 8.6 System Connections.. 8.12 Display Unit Connection.. 8.13 8.7 Radar System Tests and Installation Alignment.. 8.16 System Check.... 8.16 Switch On and Initial Setup... 8.16 Radar System Checks and Adjustments.. 8.17 EMC Conformance... 8.20 8.8 Integrated Systems... 8.21 hsb2 (High Speed Bus) Multiple Display Systems. 8.21 SeaTalk and NMEA In... 8.24 Using the SeaTalk Auxiliary Junction Box.. 8.29 Data Output... 8.30 Data Conversion... 8.30 8.9 Integrated System Checks... 8.31 Chart Display - RL70/80CRC PLUS, RC530 PLUS, RC631 PLUS.... 8.31 Received Data.... 8.31 Transmitted Data.. 8.31
Maintenance and Problem Solving...9.1 9.1 Maintenance... 9.1 Routine Checks.... 9.1 Cleaning Instructions... 9.1 EMC Servicing and Safety Guidelines... 9.1
9.2 Resetting the System... 9.3 9.3 Problem Solving... 9.4 Technical Support:.. 9.4 How to Contact Raymarine (US).. 9.5 How to Contact Raymarine (Europe).. 9.6 Worldwide Support... 9.6 Appendix A: Specification... A.1
hsb2 Series7" and 10.4" LCD Color Displays.A.1
Using the Auxiliary Junction Box.. B.1 Raystar 112, 105, Apelco 182 and 182XT.B.2 Autohelm GPS, Z260 and Z273..B.3 Raystar 112LP (SeaTalk version)..B.4 Raystar 114 Combined GPS and Differential Beacon Receiver.B.5 Raystar 120 WAAS Satellite Differential Receiver..B.6
Appendix C: Appendix D: Appendix E:
C-MAP Chart Card Features... C.1 SeaTalk and NMEA Data Received and Transmitted. D.1 Connecting a Raymarine Heading Sensor..E.1 G-Series Course Computer... E.1
Abbreviations....F.1 Index.... I.xv
Chapter 1: Overview
How to Use This Handbook
This handbook describes the following hsb2 (PLUS) series displays and multidisplay systems: RL70C PLUS Pathfinder Radar, 7" Color LCD Display RL70CRC PLUS Pathfinder Radar & Chartplotter, 7" Color LCD Display RC530 PLUS Chartplotter, 7" Color LCD Display RL80C PLUS Pathfinder Radar, 10.4" Color LCD Display RL80CRC PLUS Pathfinder Radar & Chartplotter, 10.4" Color LCD Display RC631 PLUS Chartplotter, 10.4" Color LCD Display If you are installing the display system yourself, you should read Chapter 8 before you start the installation. This chapter also provides information that will be useful if you are connecting your hsb2 series system to other equipment. For an overview of hsb2 (PLUS) display systems, the display unit controls and the radar/chartplotter system, read Chapter 1. Chapter 2 will help you start using your system. For detailed information on radar operations refer to Chapter 3:Standard Radar Operations and Chapter 4:Integrated Radar Operations. For chartplotter operating details, refer to Chapter 5 and Chapter 6. To change the system set up defaults, read Chapter 7. Details for installing a radar scanner are provided in the Pathfinder Radar Scanner Owners Handbook supplied with your scanner. Note: Many illustrations in this handbook show example screens. The screen you see on your display depends on your system configuration and set up options, so it may differ from the illustration. This handbook is organized as follows: Chapter 1 provides an overview of an hsb2 multi-display system and the features and functions of the hsb2 PLUS series LCD Color Display. This chapter also provides an overview of the controls. You should read this chapter to familiarize yourself with the system. Chapter 2 explains how to start using the display and describes how to use some of the basic radar and chart functions. Chapter 2 also provides operating guidelines for typical chartplotter scenarios; these guidelines introduce you to many of the chartplotter functions.
HDG MODE TARGETS SCREEN RDR CHRT
The currently selected soft key option is shown by its green background. If the key text is displayed in gray rather than in black, it is not currently available. When you press a soft key one of the following happens: i. The associated operation is actioned, e.g. NORTH UP. ii. A sub-set of soft keys is displayed, providing further functions. iii. A pop-up menu is displayed, providing further options. As with dedicated keys, when you press a soft key a single audio beep confirms the key action. If the key-press is not valid for the current screen or mode, three rapid beeps sound to indicate that no response is available. If required, you can turn the key beeps off as part of your set up procedure (see Chapter 7).
Pop-up menus usually provide set up options. When a pop-up menu is onscreen, a set of associated soft keys is also displayed as shown in Figure 1-7. You use the trackpad to select an option from the menu, then use the appropriate soft key to set the option. For example, you can toggle the OFF TRACK ALARM on/off.
ALARMS SET UP
ARRIVAL ALARM OFF TRACK ALARM 0.01nm ON OFF 5M/1.0nm 00:33:00 OFF
GROUNDING ALARM COUNTDOWN TIMER ALARM CLOCK
SELECT ARRIVAL ALARM RADIUS
Typical Pop-up Menu
The waypoints, routes and tracks that you create on the chartplotter are stored in database lists. You can view these lists and select items for editing.
SYMBOL NAME WAYPOINT 001 WAYPOINT 002 WAYPOINT 003 WAYPOINT 004 WAYPOINT 005
POSITION BRG _186
MAKE NEW WAYPOINT
Typical Database List
As with pop-up menus, when a database list is on-screen, a set of associated soft keys is also displayed; you use the trackpad to select an item from the list, then use the appropriate soft key to edit the item. For example, you can erase a waypoint or a route.
Chapter 2: Getting Started & Adjusting the Display
This chapter provides information and instructions to get you started using your display. It will help you to become familiar with the display and the functions of the controls before you start using the unit. More detailed information on operating the radar display is provided in Chapter 3 and Chapter 4. Chartplotter operating details are given in Chapter 5 and Chapter 6.
Chart Display Control Functions
Changing the Chart Center
You can move the area of the chart displayed on the screen using the contextsensitive cursor. This allows you to center your vessel in the middle of the screen, or to move the chart so that your vessel is displayed off-center anywhere on the screen. To center the chart:
1. Use the trackpad to move the cursor to the vessels position. The cursor text POS is displayed. 2. Press CLEAR. The chart is moved so that your vessels position is in the center of the screen. You use the context sensitive cursor to select and move your vessels position off-center (the label POS is displayed). See Moving and deleting items with the context-sensitive cursor on page 1-17.
Figure 2-10: Changing the Chart Center
Using FIND SHIP
FIND SHIP is used in chart mode to re-draw the chart with the vessel at the center and the cursor homed onto the vessel.
When you press FIND SHIP the following occur: The chart is re-drawn with the vessels position in the center. The cursor is homed onto the vessel position and moves with it. When the vessel moves near the edge of the chart window, the chart is redrawn to place the vessel and cursor at the center again. The status bar indicates vessel position, speed and course over ground. To release the cursor from homed mode press the trackpad to move the cursor away from the vessels current position. The status bar shows the cursor position, range and bearing.
Synchronize the Radar and Chart
If you have a combined radar/chartplotter display, with chart and radar windows on and you have selected Radar/Chart Synch in Chart Set Up (Section 7.7, Chart Set Up Parameters), FIND SHIP can be used to synchronize the radar and chart images. When you press FIND SHIP the following occur: The chart is redrawn so that its center position matches that of the radar display.
The radar is redrawn to the scale and heading mode of the chart. The radar is set to True motion so that the radar and chart images remain synchronised as the vessel moves.
Note: Depending on the topology of the coastline, the radar returns may not relate to the charted shoreline, the radar image will therefore be different to the chart display. For example, a gently sloping beach with a cliff several hundred metres beyond the charted coastline, the cliff is not shown on the chart but will be displayed on the radar image.
Changing the Chart Scale
The RANGE key allows you to change the chart scale so that you can see a smaller or larger area on the screen. Plotter mode is available to allow you to zoom into a smaller area, even when no chart data is available for that scale. Section 7.7 describes how to set plotter mode on/off. You can change the chart scale for two purposes: To see either more detail (of a smaller area) or a larger area (in less detail) on the screen. To move the display to another area of the chart, by zooming out to a small scale chart, then zooming in on another position centered on the cursor. The cartographic detail available on charts varies according to the chart scale and some areas include detail at smaller scales than others. This can cause blank areas on the display when adjacent areas with different levels of detail are displayed. To reduce this affect you can use the Chart Set Up options (see Section 7.7) to set chart display detail to simple. Then, as you zoom in, charted areas are displayed but with less detail shown. Each time you press the RANGE key, the chart scale changes to the next available setting. The status bar indicates the distance from top to bottom of the screen, in nautical miles.
Rmax = radar horizon of antenna (a1) + radar horizon of target (a2)
Figure 3-2: Table 3-2:
Determining Radar Range Radar Range
Target Height (m) Maximum Range (nm) 7.8 10.9 8.9 12.0
Antenna Height (m) 5 5
Note: The ranges shown in the table are theoretical maximum ranges. The radar horizon is greater than the optical horizon, but the radar can only detect targets if a large enough target is above the radar horizon.
3.3 Interpreting and Adjusting the Radar Picture
Navigational echoes may be large, small, bright or faint, depending not only on the size of the object but also on its orientation and surface. Different objects reflect the radar signals in different ways. For example, vertical objects such as cliffs reflect signals better than sloping ones such as sandbanks.
Interpreting and Adjusting the Radar Picture
High coastlines and mountainous coastal regions can be observed at the longest radar range. However, the first sight of land may be a mountain several miles inland from the coastline. The actual coastline may not appear on the radar until the vessel is close to the line of sight distance. The radar indication may not be similar to your visual observation; a nearby small object may appear to be the same size as a distant large object on the radar. However, with experience the approximate size of different objects can be determined by the relative size and brightness of the echoes. Some targets, such as buoys and small boats, can be difficult to differentiate, since they bob and toss about in the waves and do not present a consistent reflecting surface. Consequently, these echoes have a tendency to fade and brighten and, at times, to disappear momentarily. Buoys and small boats often resemble each other, but boats can usually be distinguished by their motion. Not all radar echoes are produced by hard navigational items. Some echoes may be received from irregularities on the surface of the water, particularly at close range (sea clutter), or from rain or snow either around the vessel or in the distance. In addition, some echoes may be indirect returns to the radar scanner, providing false echoes or multiple echoes. The effects of many false echoes can be minimized, and the target presentation clarified using the controls summarized below. This section explains how to interpret the radar picture and how the controls affect the display. It provides instructions for adjusting the settings, describes the circumstances in which they should be adjusted, and how they interact with each other. Table 3-3:
Controls to Adjust the Radar Picture
Option GAIN SEA RAIN FTC TUNE INT REJ EXPANSION WAKES Function Controls the strength of the target returns Reduces sea returns Reduces close rain or snow returns Reduces distant rain or snow returns Fine tunes the receive Turns interference rejection on/off Turns target expansion on/off Turns wakes on/off and selects wakes length Default Setting AUTO AUTO-HARBOUR OFF OFF AUTO ON OFF OFF
MULTI TARGETS Soft Key
Identifying False Echo Returns
Not all echoes are direct returns to the radar antenna. Occasionally signals appear at positions where there is no actual target. These are called false echoes, and may be caused by side lobes, ghost images, indirect echoes or multiple echoes.
This section briefly describes the echo patterns that can be produced by false echoes and the likely cause. It should be noted that the radar operator, through observation, practice, and experience, can generally detect these conditions very quickly. These effects can usually be minimized using the radar controls.
A small part of the RF energy from each transmitted pulse is radiated outside the single narrow beam. This produces side lobe patterns, shown in Figure 3-3. Side lobes have no effect on distant or small surface objects. However, the echo from a large object at short range may produce an arc on the radar screen similar to a range ring or a series of echoes forming a broken arc. Side-lobe echoes normally occur at ranges below 3nm, and can be reduced by adjusting the SEA control.
Main lobe Side lobe Side lobe
There are several types of indirect echoes or ghost images - some examples are shown in Figure 3-4. These sometimes have the appearance of true echoes, but in general they are intermittent and poorly defined.
Indirect (false) echoes
Mast or funnel
Multiple echoes appear if there is a large target with a wide vertical surface at a comparatively short range. The transmitted signal will be reflected back and forth between the target and your own ship. Multiple echoes therefore appear beyond the true targets echo on the same bearing, as shown in Figure 3-5. This is not very common.
Stop Follow or Stop Goto
To cancel the GOTO CURSOR operation, press NO. To continue with the GOTO CURSOR operation (and stop the current GOTO ROUTE), press YES. The chartplotter places a temporary waypoint as the target and starts to navigate towards it. The waypoint is shown as a square with a circle and dot in the centre, and is connected to the vessels starting position with a dashed line. The soft key STOP GOTO is displayed. 3. To return to the default soft key display, move the cursor away from the waypoint or press ENTER or CLEAR.
To stop following the route or target point either:
GOTO STOP GOTO
1. If necessary, press the GOTO soft key, then press the STOP GOTO/FOLLOW soft key. Or: 1. Move the cursor over any waypoint or leg in the current route, then press the STOP GOTO/FOLLOW soft key. The dotted line from your vessel to the target waypoint disappears. If you stopped a GOTO WAYPOINT or CURSOR, to remove the target point from the screen, move the cursor over the target point then press the CLEAR GOTO soft key. If you subsequently use the FOLLOW ROUTE soft key to restart navigation, the route is followed from the point at which it was stopped. This is indicated by a square around the target waypoint. If you want to follow from another waypoint you can initiate the follow then use the WAYPOINT ADVANCE or FOLLOW FROM HERE soft key to step through the route.
5.6 Transferring Waypoints and Routes
Displayed SeaTalk Waypoints
In an integrated system, when a route is made current on any SeaTalk equipment it is sent to all SeaTalk instruments, including this chartplotter; this route will override any other current route. When GOTO waypoint or GOTO cursor is in operation it is considered a route. The current route can be edited on any instrument with route edit capability. Note: Transferred waypoints are not automatically saved by the chartplotter, however you can save the route locally, thus adding the waypoints to the local waypoint list.
Managing Database Lists
There are several methods of maintaining database lists. The method you choose will depend on the links available (SeaTalk, NMEA or hsb2), and whether you want to transfer individual waypoints or the complete waypoint and route list: You can save the complete Waypoint and Route Lists to a user cartridge in the chart card slot. You can load new Waypoint and Route Lists from a user cartridge in the chart card slot. If waypoints are transmitted by other equipment on SeaTalk or NMEA, you can receive them on the chartplotter. When RECEIVE WPTS FROM ST/NMEA is selected, any waypoints sent on SeaTalk or NMEA are transferred and appended, one-by-one, to the waypoint list; routes sent on NMEA are appended to the route list. You can use this function to add waypoints from a PC connected via NMEA. You can send the waypoint and route lists from the chartplotter to other instruments via NMEA using the SEND WPT LIST function. Sending the waypoint list does not affect current routes. The NMEA link could be to a PC. You can transfer the waypoint and route lists from one chartplotter to another across an hsb2 link using SEND WPT LIST ON HSB and RECIEIVE WPTS FROM HSB. CAUTION: The functions LOAD USER CARD, SEND WPT LIST ON HSB and RECIEIVE WPTS FROM HSB replace the existing waypoint and route lists with the transferred lists.
2. Press the TRACK SETUP soft key to display the Track soft keys:
TRACKS OFF ON CLEAR TRACK
MAKE INTO ROUTE
The following instructions assume you have the track soft keys displayed.
Setting Up a Track
You use the track soft keys to switch the track on and to specify the interval, as time or distance, at which track points are saved. The time interval between track points can be set to 1s, 5s, 10s, 30s, 1min, 3min, 5min, 10min or 30minutes. The distance spacing between track points can be set to 0.1nm, 0.5nm or 1.0nm. The interval default is a distance of 0.1nm. The maximum track length is 750 points. When the track has reached this length, the first points are overwritten. The track is saved until you switch it off. When the unit is powered off, the current track (thus far) is retained in memory. Setting a short time interval between track points is best suited to navigation within a close or complex environment, e.g. an estuary or marina whereas, in contrast, a greater distance interval is best suited to a long haul voyage. Refer to the setting guide shown in Figure 5-9 to determine the best setting for your planned voyage; this is particularly important if you wish to use SmartRoute to convert your track to a route.
1 sec 12 min 5 sec 10 sec 30 sec
1 hr, 2 min 2 hrs, 5 min 6 hrs, 15 min 12 hrs, 30 min 1 day, 13 hrs, 30 min 2 days, 14 hrs, 30 min 5 days, 5 hrs 15 days, 15 hrs
TRACK INTERVAL SETTING
1 min 3 min 5 min 10 min 30 min
0.1 nm 0.5 nm 1.0 nm
75 nm 375 nm 750 nm
Track Interval Setting Guide
You can change the setting at any time. The setting applies only to the current track and is not saved as a stored track. To set up a track: 1. Press the MORE soft key to access the TRACK INTERVAL soft keys. Press the appropriate soft key to set either a time interval or a distance interval; press the UP arrow to increase the interval, the DOWN arrow to decrease the interval.
Press ENTER to return to the track soft keys.
TRACK INTERVAL 0.1nm
TRACK OFF ON
2. Press the TRACK OFF ON soft key to toggle tracks on. Your vessels trail will be displayed on-screen, with a line joining the points at the selected interval.
Clearing the Current Track
You can clear the current track from the screen. When you select CLEAR TRACK, if the current track has not been saved, you have the option of saving it. To clear the current track:
1. Press the CLEAR TRACK soft key. 2. If the track has not been saved the SAVE TRACK soft keys are displayed. To clear the track without saving it in the Track List, press NO. To save the track in the list, press YES. The Name track soft keys are displayed and you should continue as described in the following section, Saving and Naming a Track. Press CLEAR to abort the Clear Track operation. The current track is cleared from the screen and the default soft keys are displayed.
Off Track Anchor Grounding
Alarms and Timers
Countdown Alarm Clock
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.
All SeaTalk system alarms (except autopilot alarms) are received and displayed on the chartplotter. You can silence these alarms by pressing any key. No other action is taken by the chartplotter except to silence the alarm.
Setting Alarms and Timers
To set up an alarm or timer:
1. Press the ALARMS key. The Alarms Set Up menu is displayed, showing the current settings (see Figure 6-2). 2. Use the trackpad to move the selection bar up or down the options. As each line is highlighted, the soft key labels are updated to show the current settings and controls.
ARRIVAL ALARM OFF TRACK ALARM 0.01nm ON OFF 5M/1.0nm
Alarms Set Up List
3. Use the up or down soft keys to change the alarm setting. For example, for the arrival alarm you can adjust the radius from the waypoint at which the arrival alarm will be triggered. The arrival, off track and anchor alarm distances can be set in the range 0.01 to 9.99 nm, in steps of 0.01nm. The grounding alarm depth can be set from 1 to 20m in 1m steps and can be specified to cover a sector at a range from 0 to 1nm, in 0.1nm steps. The timer is set in hours, minutes and seconds, and the alarm clock in hours and minutes.
4. If required, press the ALARM OFF ON soft key to toggle the alarm on or off. If you turn an alarm off, its value is retained and will be used when you turn the alarm on again. Note: You can turn all the alarms and timers on and off, except for the Arrival Alarm which is always on. 5. Press ENTER to save the changes and clear the list.
6.4 Man Overboard (MOB)
If you lose a person or object overboard, and need to return to the location, you should use the Man Overboard (MOB) function. You can select the type of data used for the MOB position using the set up menus (see Section 7.3). Note: To obtain MOB position, you need either of the following: Position data from a GPS or equivalent device Heading and speed data, so that the position can be calculated by dead reckoning To initiate the MOB procedure, press and hold the MARKS key for two seconds. The system then performs the following tasks automatically: Redraws the chart at 1/2 nm (even if cartography is not available but plotter mode is on). Marks the current position with a MOB symbol current active waypoint and route. which replaces any
You can set the units for speed, depth and temperature. The units you set will be used to display all data, including information received from other instruments on the system. However, the distance units do not affect the instrumented range of the radar, which is always in nautical miles.
The variation value is the difference between True and Magnetic direction data for heading or bearing values. The Variation Source option provides soft keys for selecting Auto or Manual variation mode, displays the current variation value for each and highlights the currently selected mode.
If you select Auto mode, the display obtains the value of variation automatically, normally from received data. The variation value that is used depends on the data available, and is selected in the following order of priority: 1. Variation value from the same source as the heading data: If heading data is being taken from NMEA, then variation is also taken from NMEA
If heading is taken from SeaTalk, then SeaTalk variation is used 2. Variation value from a different source: If heading data is being taken from NMEA, but no NMEA variation is available, then variation is taken from SeaTalk If heading is taken from SeaTalk, but no SeaTalk variation is available, then variation is taken from NMEA 3. A calculated variation value, using position data, if no SeaTalk or NMEA value is available 4. The current manual variation value, if no SeaTalk or NMEA value and no position data is available
If you select Manual mode, by pressing either of the MANUAL keys, you can specify the local variation value according to the area in which you are operating. Press the appropriate MANUAL key to adjust the variation up or down, to a maximum of 30 East or West. This value is then transmitted to any other SeaTalk instruments on your system. It is retained if you turn the display off and on again. In Manual mode, incoming NMEA variation is ignored. However, if the variation is changed on another SeaTalk instrument, the new value is used and the manual value that is displayed is updated. Note: The Manual variation value defaults to 0, so it is important to set up a value if variation is not available from an external source.
Parameter EBL DISPLAY TIMED TRANSMIT TRANSMIT PERIOD STANDBY PERIOD
Radar Set Up Parameters
Options MAG/TRUE, RELATIVE OFF, ON 10 scans, 20 scans, 30 scans 3, 5, 10 or 15 mins , OFF, ON Press soft key to clear marks database OFF, ON,SET RANGES. Slider value 4 ft., 6ft (only if an open array scanner is connected) ON, OFF , , ON N/A OFF ft. ON Factory Default RELATIVE OFF 20 scans 10 minutes New Default
DEFAULT MARK SYMBOL MARK DISPLAY CLEAR MARKS CUSTOM SCALE BEARING ALIGNMENT ANTENNA SIZE SEND ON HSB
The mode of the bearing data displayed for Electronic Bearing Lines (EBLs). The bearing information can be displayed in either of two forms: Relative: The bearing relative to your vessels heading. Mag/True: The actual bearing in either degrees magnetic or degrees true. This option is only available if you are obtaining data from a compass. If you choose this mode, the selection you made for Bearing Mode determines whether M or T is displayed in the EBL data boxes. The current units are shown for the heading value in the status bar at the top of the screen.
Timed Transmission Option
The TIMED TRANSMIT parameter, together with the TX PERIOD and STANDBY PERIOD parameters, controls the radars timed transmission power-saving mode. When TIMED TRANSMIT is set to ON, the scanner performs the number of scans specified by TX PERIOD and then shuts down for the number of minutes specified by STANDBY PERIOD. While it is shut down, the scanner does not rotate, and the display is in stand-by. Set the TIMED TX parameter to OFF for normal operation. In this case, the TX PERIOD and STANDBY PERIOD values are ignored. Note: Timed Transmission is not available on a Repeater Display.
You can select the mark symbol that will be used when you place a mark (see Section 4.3). If you turn the MARK DISPLAY option OFF, any marks you have placed are hidden on the display, but retained in the marks database. You can turn the option on again to display them at any time. To clear all stored marks from the marks database, press the CLEAR MARKS soft key, and the YES soft key to confirm the deletion.
You can set up your own range scale. When switched ON, this is used instead of the Pathfinder Plus Radar default range scale (see Section 3.2). To set up a scale, press the SET RANGES soft key. The Custom Range Setup Menu is displayed, which allows you to change the maximum range for each range selection. The following table lists the ranges, shows the factory default setting, and provides a space for you to make a note of your new setting. Table 7-3:
Target history can be set to plot the targets previous position at specified intervals. The four most recent position points are displayed. If True target vectors are selected, then the four most recent vessel position points are also displayed.
7.6 Advanced Settings
The ADVANCED SET UP option allows you to set up values for the following three parameters that affect the fine-tuning of the radar. Advanced settings are only available from the Master radar display (that is, the display connected to the scanner). Table 7-6:
Parameters Display timing STC preset Tune preset
Advanced Radar Set Up Parameters
Function Corrects for display range error Equalizes target levels across display Allows adjustment of the tuning range controlled by the TUNE control Slider Range 0m to 152.4m 0-preset maximum 0-255
Note: Under normal circumstances you will not need to adjust these settings, as they are set automatically at the factory. If these parameters are set incorrectly the performance of the radar will be adversely affected. Access to the menu is therefore via a hidden key press. To change the settings: 1. Press the MENU key to display the set up soft keys. 2. Press and hold the blank soft key directly to the right of the RADAR SET UP soft key for 5 seconds. The Advanced Settings menu is then displayed. 3. Use the trackpad to move the selection bar to the required option. 4. Use the soft keys to increase or decrease the slider setting. As soon as you start to adjust the setting, the menu page is cleared so that you can see the effects of the adjustment on the radar picture, and the radar is set to 1/8nm range. 5. Press ENTER to display the menu again. 6. Press CLEAR to return to the Menu soft keys, and CLEAR again to return to normal operation. If required, you can recall the factory defaults for this page. To do so, move the selection bar to the SCANNER RESET option, press the ADVANCED SETTING RESET soft key, and press the YES soft key to confirm.
If you extended the inter-unit cable, you should have set the display timing when you first installed your system, as described in Radar System Checks and Adjustments on page 8-17.
Under certain circumstances, it may be easier to adjust the display timing with MBS (Main Bang Suppression) off; press the MBS soft key to toggle the setting OFF. MBS is reset to ON automatically when you finish adjusting the display timing.
Chapter 8: Installation
This chapter provides installation instructions for your hsb2 series Color LCD display. Simple systems such as that in Figure 8-1 below, or integrated systems (see Section 8.8) are explained. Details for mounting the hsb2 series LCDdisplay and connecting the equipment are included. To install a single hsb2 series display unit follow the instructions in Section 8.2 to Section 8.6. If this display is a radar unit, you should then test the display as described in Section 8.7. To connect your display to other equipment, follow the guidelines in Section 8.8 and Section 8.9, taking particular care to ensure the correct polarity of the SeaTalk supply. To install multiple displays, install the first display and any other equipment, then test the system as described in Section 8.2 to Section 8.9. You can then install additional displays. Details on installing the scanner are provided in the Pathfinder Plus Radar Scanner Owners Handbook.
SeaTalk Distribution Panel
12/24V Supply 12V Supply
Typical System - Single Display Unit
Note: If you wish to practice using the display before installation, connect a 12V or 24V DC power supply (connecting the red wire via a 6.3A quick blow fuse to positive and the black wire to negative) and using the simulator mode, as described in Chapter 2. For full functionality of the radar and chartplotter you need to provide position and heading data. Orientation - heading data is required for the radar to operate in North Up and Head Up mode and the chart to operate in Course Up and Head Up. MOB requires heading and speed data. Alternatively, SOG and COG (derived from the same source as position data) enable the MOB function. MARPA and radar/chart overlay require accurate heading data; full MARPA functionality is provided if SOG and COG are also available. Position data is required for full functionality of the chart display. Full details of heading, position and other data are given in Section 8.8.
Planning the Installation
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