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Bounty Hunter Pioneer EX

Manual

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About

Bounty Hunter Pioneer EXBounty Hunter Pioneer EX Metail Detector with Pinpointer and Carry Bag
Hit pay dirt when you scour any terrain with the Bounty Hunter Pioneer EX metal detector with PinPointer and carry bag. The push-button discrimination and one-touch depth control provide the help you need whether you're coin shooting, gold prospecting, or searching for jewelry.

Details
Brand: Bounty Hunter
Part Numbers: 6875198, BH-MD-Pioneer-EX, EXGWP, Pioneer-EX, PioneerEX
UPC: 089723120202

 

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User reviews and opinions

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Comments to date: 7. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
Jammie 5:21pm on Sunday, September 19th, 2010 
I have used few phones and this is the best one ever. The sound quality is extremely clear. I have Motorola V3 and compare with this one. This is my only phone for more than an year. Still no major scratches and dings.
CEN7272 4:34pm on Saturday, August 21st, 2010 
I purchased this phone because of its sleek d...  Sleek design, looks nice, memory can be upgraded, Camera is okay Many software issues. It was my first phone and i am grateful that ... I got this phone for Christmas when I was 12 and had it for about 2 years. It was my first phone, and I absolutely loved it...at first.
streamatecams1 5:21am on Friday, August 6th, 2010 
My motorola k1m doesnt get a good signal any more and battery life isnt that good I have had a problem with every motorola phone I have had. I got this phone as a replacement for my trusty LG. After only one month, it is acting up and will not hold a charge.
bquade 12:24am on Sunday, May 30th, 2010 
Costs $9 to get users manual in english, comes in russian. Will not allow use of internet browser as not compatable with ATT Media- net.
gwaltersel@earthlink.net 7:15pm on Wednesday, May 26th, 2010 
I like the color and the small size of my KRZR K1. The included ringtones are cool too. The phone works very well. Advantages: Metal casing, 260,000 screen, good signal! Disadvantage: SMS is slow! ! However, the very good to me! ! I hardly send text messages! !
trash@acasa.ro 9:08pm on Thursday, May 20th, 2010 
I purchased this phone because of its sleek design and because I needed a phone. Sleek design, looks nice, memory can be upgraded.
RicoX9 5:19pm on Saturday, May 1st, 2010 
Terrible Phone!!! Had it less than a year when the battery went............all my previous phones I had 2 yrs or more...never replace a battery. Got this phone in Feb 08 mainly because it looked great and had an mpe player and with the new every 2 was cheap.

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

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OWNERS MANUAL

The Pioneer EX is an easy to use detector. The most difficult aspects of metal detecting have been automated. However if you are new to the hobby, we strongly recommend that you: 1) Adjust the Sensitivity to a low setting in the event of false signals. The detector powers on a 3/4 sensitivity; increase to full sensitivity after you have become familiar with the detector. 2) Do not use indoors. This detector is for outdoor use only. Many household appliances emit electromagnetic energy, which can interfere with the detector. If conducting an indoor demonstration, turn the sensitivity down and keep the search coil away from appliances such as computers, televisions and microwave ovens. If your detector beeps erratically, turn off appliances and lights. Also keep the search coil away from objects containing metal, such as floors and walls. 3) Read this manual. Most importantly, review the Quick-Start Demo (p.6) and Basic Operation (p. 8-12). 4) Use 9-volt ALKALINE batteries only. Do not use Heavy Duty or ordinary Zinc-carbon Batteries.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Terminology.3 Assembly.4 Batteries.5 Quick-Start Demo.6-7 Basic Operation Powering Up.8 The Display.8-10 Operating Controls.11 Environmental Conditions.12 Audio Target Identification.13 Depth Select (Sensitivity Adjustment).14 In The Field Techniques.15-17 Trouble Shooting.18 Metal Detecting Applications.19 Treasure Hunters Code of Ethics.Back Cover Warranty.Back Cover
The BOUNTY HUNTER PIONEER series of metal detectors is not associated or connected in any way with Pioneer Corporation or its PIONEER brand audio and video products or other products.

TERMINOLOGY

The following terms are used throughout the manual, and are standard terminology among detectorists.

ELIMINATION

Reference to a metal being "eliminated" means that the detector will not emit a tone, nor light up an indicator, when a specified object passes through the coils detection field.

DISCRIMINATION

When the detector emits different tones for different types of metals, and when the detector "eliminates" certain metals, we refer to this as the detector "discriminating" among different types of metals. Discrimination is an important feature of professional metal detectors. Discrimination allows the user to ignore trash and otherwise undesirable objects.
A relic is an object of interest by reason of its age or its association with the past. Many relics are made of iron, but can also be made of bronze or precious metals.
Iron is a common, low-grade metal that is an undesirable target in certain metal detecting applications. Examples of undesirable iron objects are old cans, pipes, bolts, and nails. Sometimes, the desired target is made of iron. Property markers, for instance, contain iron. Valuable relics can also be composed of iron; cannon balls, old armaments, and parts of old structures and vehicles can also be composed of iron.

FERROUS

Metals which are made of, or contain, iron.

PINPOINTING

Pinpointing is the process of finding the exact location of a buried object. Long-buried metals can appear exactly like the surrounding soil, and can therefore be very hard to isolate from the soil.

PULL-TABS

Discarded pull-tabs from beverage containers are the most bothersome trash items for treasure hunters. They come in many different shapes and sizes. Pull-tabs can be discriminated, but some other valuable objects can have a magnetic signature similar to pull-tabs, and will also be eliminated when discriminating out pull-tabs.

GROUND BALANCE

Ground Balancing is the ability of the detector to ignore, or "see through," the earths naturally occurring minerals, and only sound a tone when a metal object is detected.

ASSEMBLY

Assembly is easy and requires no tools.
1 G Position the lower stem
with the silver button toward the back. Using the bolt and knurled knob, attach the search coil to the plastic extension protruding from the lower stem. 3-piece stem, open the plastic locking nut on the upper tube by rotating it counterclockwise. Then slide the middle tube into the upper tube, inserting the silver button into the locating hole which is 1/2 behind the plastic locking nut. Now tighten the plastic locking nut. slide the lower stem into the upper stem.
2 G If your model is equipped with a
3 G Press the button on the upper end of the lower stem, and
Adjust the stem to a length that lets you maintain a comfortable upright posture, with your arm relaxed at your side, and the search coil parallel to the ground in front of you.
4 G Wind the cable securely around the

5 G Insert

the plug into the matching connector on the right underside of the detector body. Be sure that the key-way and pins line up correctly. Do not force the plug in. Excess force will cause damage. To disconnect the cable, pull on the plug. Do not pull on the cable.

Caution:

Connector on back of control housing

BATTERIES

IMPORTANT: Always use ALKALINE batteries only.
Do not use heavy duty batteries. Always remove the batteries for prolonged storage. CHECK THE BATTERIES if your detector exhibits any of the following symptoms:

1 G 2 G 3 G

The unit does not turn on. Low speaker volume. Unit beeps continuously or erratically.
The LOW BATTERY indicator will come on and stay on if the batteries are discharge. You may notice erratic beeping if using with LOW BATTERY illuminated.
IMPORTANT: Your Lone Star metal detector requires two 9-Volt

ALKALINE batteries.

Follow these steps to install the batteries.
1 G Carefully remove the battery compartment door by pressing the release
clip on the right side of the door.
2 G Snap one battery onto each of the terminals and place the batteries in-
side the compartment. Insert booth of the batteries with terminals facing outward. 3 the G Replace compartment door by carefully inserting opposite side of clip first. Then press down on clip side until battery door snaps into place.

Release Clip

Both Batteries teminals facing out
QUICK-START DEMONSTRATION
I. Supplies Needed A Medium-Size Nail A Nickel A Quarter A Zinc Penny (dated after 1982)
II. Position the Detector a. Place the detector on a table, with the search coil hanging over the edge. (or better, have a friend hold the detector, with the coil off the ground) b. Keep the search coil away from walls, floors, and metal objects. c. Remove watches, rings and other jewelry or metal objects from hands and wrists. d. Turn off appliances or lights that cause electromagnetic interference. e. Pivot the search coil back toward the detector body. III. Power Up Press the ON touchpad. The detector will beep several times and the sensitivity setting will be indicated on the right of the display. Two illuminated segments indicates 3/4 sensitivity. IV. Wave each Object over the Search Coil (pass the flat side of the coins parallel to the coil) a.Notice a different tone for each object. Low Tone: Nail Medium Tone: Nickel & Zinc Penny High Tone: Quarter b.Motion is required. Objects must be in motion over the search coil to be detected.
QUICK-START DEMONSTRATION (continued)
V. Press the TARGET REJECT touchpad a. An X will appear under the IRON segment. b. The X tell us that Iron has been eliminated from detection. VI. Wave the Nail over the Search Coil a. The Nail will not be detected. b. The Nail has been "Discriminated Out." VII. Wave the Quarter, Penny, and Nickel over the Search Coil These non-ferrous objects will be detected with their own distinctive tones. VIII. Press the TARGET REJECT touchpad again Another X will illuminate under AL ZN. IX. Wave all objects over the Search Coil The Zinc Penny will not be detected. make sure the penny is post1982; these are made of Zinc. CAUTION: some zinc pennies within 1/2 of the coin surface will induce a high tone. X. Press the TARGET REJECT touchpad again a. A third X appears. b. Pass all object over the search coil. The nail, penny, and nickel are all eliminated from detection. XI. Press the TARGET REJECT touchpad to return the detector to allmetals detection, with no Xs illuminated.

BASIC OPERATION

POWERING UP
Press the ON touch pad. All display indicators will illuminate momentarily The inverted-pyramid depth-selection indicator on the right of the display will stay illuminated.
UNDERSTANDING THE DISPLAY 1 G DEPTH SELECT
The detector default to 3/4 sensitivity, indicated by two illuminated segments. To change the depth range of the detector, and thus its sensitivity to more deeply buried objects, use the DEPTH SELECT touch pad. each touch of DEPTH SELECT toggles the detector among three different sensitivity settings. The detector is at maximum depth capability when three depth segments are illuminated on the right of the display. At the maximum depth setting, the detector will detect a coin-sized object buried approximately 6 1/2 inches beneath the surface. With two depth segments illuminated, the detectors depth range will be reduced to 80%, and with one depth segment illuminated, the range will be reduces to 65%. A more detailed explanation of depth selection is found on page 14.

2 G LOW BATTERY

The LOW BATTERY indicator will illuminate when the 9-volt batteries are discharged to a level of 6.8 volts. Replace the batteries as soon as possible after receiving th e low battery indication. The detector
BASIC OPERATION continued
will begin to beep erratically and operate unreliably if continuing use with discharged batteries. To save on batteries, check each battery individually, as the two batteries can discharge at different rates. When LOW BATTERY illuminates, it is possible that only one of the batteries requires replacement. Under normal conditions, a set of batteries will last for approximately 16 hours in the field, depending upon the brand of battery.

3 G PROBABLE TARGET

The four categories depicted across the top of the display indicate the probable identification of buried, detected metal objects. The search coil must be in motion over an object to be detected. Alternatively, you can pass an object over a motion less search coil to test your detector. One of the four target indicators will illuminate, indicating the probable identification of the object. The indicator will remain illuminated until another object is detected. You will encounter a never-ending variety of buried metal objects. It is therefore impossible to accurately identify all buried metal objects. The target identification system will accurately identify the most common items.

Commonly-found object are classified into the four categories as follows: IRON -----------------------------------------------Ferrous objects Metals composed mostly or entirely of iron Most very small metals objects Small foil pieces; small gold pieces. AL ZN -----------------------------------------------Post-1982 pennies (are made of zinc, some zinc pennies will register as coins within 1 of the coil) Zinc coins, such as recent foreign currency Most bottle screw caps Large foil pieces Many rings; most gold rings Older pull-tabs (those which detach from the can) AL 5 -----------------------------------------------Large gold rings Newer pull-tabs (those which stay connected to can) Nickels Large Aluminum Pieces COINS -----------------------------------------------Silver coins, like dimes and quarters Copper pennies (pre-1982) Very large metal objects like manhole covers.

4 G REJECTED TARGET

When X appears under a target category, objects falling into this category are eliminated from detection. This feature is commonly referred to as target discrimination. With each press of the REJECT TARGET touch ad, you will progressively eliminate, from left to right, the common, less desirable, targets. When all three X are illuminated, the next press will erase all Xs, returning the detector to all-metal detection status, where all types of metals will be detected.

OPERATING CONTROLS

The Pioneer EX is the most automated, easy-to-operate, professional metal detector ever designed. It is designed for those who are new to the hobby providing maximum basic target discrimination, while requiring minimal operator adjustment. DEPTH SELECT With each press of the DEPTH SELECT touch pad, the detector toggles among three different depth-detection levels. Each of these sensitivity levels is identified through the 3-segment depth-select icon on the right of the display. When three segments are illuminated, the detector is at maximum sensitivity. As you press the DEPTH SELECT touch pad, the detector toggles among the three different sensitivity levels. A more detailed explanation of depth selection is found on page 14. TARGET REJECT Upon power-up, all types of metals are detected. The TARGET REJECT touch pas allows the user to eliminate undesirable metals from detection. With each press of the REJECT TARGET touch pad, unwanted metals are progressively eliminated, from left to right on the display. When all three Xs are illuminated, the next press will erase all Xs, returning the detector to allmetal detection status, where all types of metals will be detected.

ENVIRONMENTAL CONDITIONS

WATER HUNTING: Your Pioneer EX is ideal for damp grass and shallow water spots. the search coil is waterproof; the case and case-to-cable connection is not. Be careful to keep the detector body dry. In saltwater, keep the search coil from contact with the ground. Contact with saltwater sands will cause the detector to beep falsely. For best result in saltwater, eliminate IRON to reduce false signals caused by conductive beach sands. Coil sweep technique is also important in saltwater; keeping the coil submerged is better than dunking and lifting. The detector needs time to readjust to the conductive salt water. RED CLAY: The red clay earth found in the southwestern U.S. may require a reduction in the DEPTH SELECT level if encountering false signals. Coil sweep technique is also more critical in red clay; keep the coil level with the ground. Do not lift the coil at the ends of your sweep. Review coil sweep technique on page 15. RED SANDS: Red sand found in desert locations will react like red clays, so fallow the same precautions as outlined in the paragraph above. BLACK SANDS: The most promising gold prospecting locations can contain large amounts of black sand. This black sand is the most demanding detecting environment, and frequently requires a detector costing thousands of dollars for the best results. Your Pioneer EX will still function in these conditions, but will usually require operation at reduced sensitivity levels. If you receive constant false signals, reduce the sensitivity or move to another area. SAND: Dry beach sands are no problem for the Pioneer EX. if the sand is damp with saltwater, however, follow the precautions outlined under saltwater above. HOT AND COLD: Be patient if moving immediately between hot and cold environments, like taking your detector from your air-conditioned home into a blazing summer sun. The search coil is constructed of copper wire which will expand and contract with temperature change. Your detector may require 10 to 15 minutes to stabilize to the ambient temperature.

AUDIO TARGET IDENTIFICATION
While the LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) is very accurate in identifying buried objects, the user in the field does not always maintain the display screen in his field of vision. Therefore, we have incorporated an audio feedback mechanism to alert the user to the nature of buried objects. This audio feedback system first alerts the user to the presence and classification of objects, whose nature and location can be confirmed using the LCD display. The detector will sound one of three different tones, depending on the type of metal detected. BASS TONE Ferrous objects, such as iron and steel, will induce a bass tone. The smallest gold objects can also induce a bass tone. MEDIUM TONE Pull-tabs, newer pennies (post-1982), larger gold objects, zinc, small brass objects, and most bottle screw caps will induce medium tones. Many recent vintage foreign currencies will induce medium tones. Medium tone objects will illuminate the two center target indicators. HIGH TONE Silver and copper coins, larger brass objects, older pennies (pre1982), and highly oxidized metals will induce high tones. Quarters, dimes and other precious coins fall into this category.

LOW TONE

MEDIUM TONE

HIGH TONE

Nails, Bottle Caps, & Smaller Gold
Old & New Pull Tabs, Zinc Pennies (Post 1982), Nickel, Larger Gold Objects
Copper, Silver & Brass Copper Pennies (Pre 1982)
Audio Target Identification (ATI) classifies metals into four categories.
DEPTH SELECT (Sensitivity Adjustment)
Upon power-up, the detector defaults to 3/4 sensitivity. To increase to full sensitivity, press the DEPTH SELECT touchpad once.
ELECTROMAGNETIC INTERFERENCE
The principle use for the Sensitivity Control is to eliminate Electromagnetic Interference (EMI). A hobby metal detector is an extremely sensitive device; the search coil creates its own magnetic field and acts like an antenna. If your detector beeps erratically when the search coil is motionless, the unit is probably detecting another electromagnetic field. Common sources of EMI are electric power lines, both suspended and buried, motors, and household appliances like computers and microwave ovens. Some indoor electronic devices, such as dimmer switches used on household lighting, produce severe EMI and can cause the detector to beep erratically. Other metal detectors also produce their own electromagnetic fields; so if detecting with a friend, keep two metal detectors at least 20 feet apart. If the detector beeps erratically, REDUCE THE SENSITIVITY by using the Depth Select Control.

SEVERE GROUND CONDITIONS

A secondary use for the Sensitivity Control is to reduce false detection signals caused by severe ground conditions. While your Pioneer EX contains circuitry to eliminate the signals caused by most naturally occurring ground minerals, 100% of all ground conditions cannot be anticipated. Highly magnetic soils found in mountainous and goldprospecting locations can cause the detector to emit tones when metal objects are not present. High saline content soils and sands can also cause the detector to false. If the detector emits false, non-repeatable, signals, REDUCE THE SENSITIVITY.

MULTIPLE TARGETS

If you suspect the presence of deeper targets beneath a shallower target, reduce the sensitivity to eliminate the detection of the deeper targets, in order to properly locate and identify the shallower target.

IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES

Accurate pinpointing takes practice and is best accomplished by X-ing the target area. 1. Once a buried target is indicated by a good tone response, continue sweeping the coil over the target in a narrowing side-to-side pattern. 2. Take visual note of the place on the ground where the beep sounds. 3. Stop the coil directly over this spot on the ground. 4. Now move the coil straight forward and straight back towards you a couple of times. 5. Again make visual note of the spot on the ground at which the beep sounds. 6. If needed, X the target at different angles to zero in on the exact spot on the ground at which the beep sounds.

COIL MOVEMENT

When swinging the coil, careful to keep it level with ground about 1/2 inch from surface. Never swing the coil a pendulum. be the the like

CORRECT

TARGET DEPTH ESTIMATION
After verifying a desirable target, pass the coil again, but raise the coil 1 over the ground, progressively higher with each sweep. Note the coil elevation at which the signal disappears. With practice, you will be able to approximate target depth.
When pinpointing a target, try drawing an X, as illustrated, over where the tone is induced.
IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES (continued)
Swing the search coil slowly, overlapping each sweep as you move forward. It is important to sweep the coil at a consistent speed over the ground as you search. After identifying a target, your sweep technique can help in identifying both the location and the nature of the target. If you encounter a weak signal, try moving the coil in short, rapid sweeps over the target zone; such a short rapid sweep may provide a more consistent target identification. Most worthwhile objects will respond with a repeatable tone. If the signal does not repeat after sweeping the coil directly over the suspected target a few times, it is more than likely trash metal. Crossing the target zone with multiple intersecting sweeps at multiple angles is another way to verify the repeatability of the signal, and the potential of the buried target. To use this method, walk around the target area in a circle, sweeping the coil across the target repeatedly, every 30 to 40 degrees of the circle, about ten different angles as you walk completely around the target. If a high-tone target completely disappears from detection at a given angle, chances are that you are detecting oxidized ferrous metals, rather than a silver or copper object. If the tone changes at different angles, you many have encountered multiple objects. If you are new to the hobby, you may want to dig all targets at first. With practice in the field, you will learn to better discern the nature of buried objects by the nature of the detectors response.

WHAT READS LIKE THIS

MAY ACTUALLY BE THIS
You may encounter some false signals as you proceed. False signals occur when the detector beeps, but no metal target is present. False signals can be induced by electromagnetic interference, oxidation, or highly mineralized ground soils. If the detector beeps once, but does not repeat the signal with several additional sweeps over the same spot, there is probably no target present. When searching very trashing ground, it is best to scan small areas with slow, short sweeps. You will be surprised just how much trash metal and foil you will find in some areas. The trashiest areas have been frequented by the most people, and frequently hold the most promise for finding the most lost valuables. To make searching easier in very trashy areas, consider purchasing the Bounty Hunter 4-inch Search Coil. The 4-inch coils narrower detection field can better distinguish between two objects in close proximity. Also maintain the search coil positioned just above the surface of the ground, without making contact with the ground. Making contact with the ground can cause false signals.

USING HEADPHONES

Using headphones (not supplied) improves battery life, and prevents the sounds from annoying bystanders. It also allows you to hear subtle changes in the sound more clearly, particularly if searching in a noisy location. For safety reasons, do not use headphones near traffic or where other dangers are present. This device is to be used with interconnecting cables/headphone cables shorter than three meters.

TROUBLE SHOOTING

TROUBLE SHOOTING GUIDE
SYMPTOM CAUSE SOLUTION Use detector outdoors only Move away from power lines Keep 2 detectors at least 20 apart Only dig up repeatable signals Reduce sensitivity until erratic signals cease Detector chatters Using detector or beeps erratically indoors Using detector near power lines Using 2 detectors in close proximity Highly oxidized buried object Environmental electromagnetic interference
Constant low tone Discharged batteries Replace batteries or constant repeating tones Wrong type of Use only 9V batteries alkaline batteries LCD does not lock Multiple targets on to one target ID present or detector emits Highly oxidized multiple tones target Sensitivity set too high No power, no sounds Move coil slowly at different angles

Reduce sensitivity

Dead batteries Replace batteries Poor battery Check connections contact Cord not connected securely
METAL DETECTING APPLICATIONS

COIN SHOOTING:

The most popular metal detecting activity. Find coins where people congregate frequently. Many detectorists revisit the same areas again and again to find a never-ending treasure trove as people continue to lose valuables every day. Parks, fairgrounds, and play ares are good choices. The most valuable old coins are frequently found in abandoned home sites, or if you live on an older property, maybe in your own backyard. Control settings required. Target-Rejected al least 2-Xs to eliminate iron, foil, and old pull tabs. Target-Rejected all 3-Xs if you want to find only copper and silver. If you search for nickels, remember that you will also encounter some newer pull-tabs. Some newer pull-tabs have a magnetic signal indistinguishable from nickel.

RELIC HUNTING:

The most effective relic hunting is best accomplished after conducting historical research. Visit your local library, or check the internet, for historical events in your area. You can target specific areas and gain valuable insight into your local history. Remember to ask permission and respect laws regarding private and government property. Control settings required. No Xs should be displayed. Do not discriminate out any types of metals as many of the oldest relics contain iron.

JEWELRY HUNTING:

This is the most challenging treasure hunt. Gold rings will register in the same range as pull-tabs. Necklaces will register with zinc and foils. You will dig up many trash items in your search for jewelry, but jewelry hunting holds the most potential for reward. Please pick up ant throw away those pull-tabs to help clean the environment. Control settings required. Target-Reject only the 1st X; eliminate IRON only.
A cache, pronounced cash, is a buried or hidden valuable stored inside a case, can, strong gox, or bag. A cache could be the loot from a bank robbery or someones life savings. Caches can be hidden in floors or walls of an old house, or buried nearby. Control settings required. No Xs should be display. The container holding the treasure will frequently be a ferrous object, so you want to detect all types of metal objects.

TREASURE HUNTERS CODE OF ETHICS:
Always check Federal, State, County and local laws before searching. Respect private property and do not enter private property without the owners permission. Take care to refill all holes and try not to leave any damage. Remove and dispose of any and all trash and litter found. Appreciate and protect our inheritance of natural resources, wildlife and private property. Act as an ambassador for the hobby, use thoughtfulness, consideration and courtesy at all times. Never destroy historical or archaeological treasures. All treasure hunters may be judged by the example you set; always conduct yourself with courtesy and consideration of others
FIRST TEXAS PRODUCTS, LLC 1-YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY The Bounty Hunter Pioneer Ex is warranted against defects in workmanship or materials under normal use for one year from date of purchase to the original user. Liability in all events is limited to the purchase price paid. Liability under this Warranty is limited to replacing or repairing, at our option, any Bounty Hunter Detector returned, shipping cost prepaid, to First Texas Products, LLC. Damage due to neglect, accidental damage or misuse of this product is not covered by this warranty.
Proof of purchase is required to make a claim under this warranty. NOTE TO FOREIGN COUNTRY CUSTOMERS This warranty may vary in other countries, check with your distributor for details. Factory warranty follows the channel of distribution. Warranty does not cover shipping costs.
Copyright 2009 by First Texas Products, L.L.C. All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce this book, or parts thereof, in any form. Published by First Texas Products, L.L.C. Bounty Hunter is a registered trademark of First Texas Products, L.L.C. The BOUNTY HUNTER PIONEER series of metal detectors is not associated or connected in any way with Pioneer Corporation or its PIONEER brand audio and video products or other products

www.detecting.com

First Texas Products, LLC 1465-H Henry Brennan El Paso, TX 79936 (915) 633-8354

070109

doc1

OWNERS MANUAL
Your Pioneer 202 Metal Detector incorporates patented microprocessorcontrolled technology. The Pioneer 202 is a motion detector; movement over an object is required in order for the machine to detect the object and emit a tone. Alternatively, you can sweep a metal object over a motionless search coil.
THIS METAL DETECTOR HAS TWO TYPES OF OPERATING MODES: 1. ALL METAL DETECTION
All metals will be detected.
2. DISCRIMINATE, NOTCH, and AUTO NOTCH modes
In any of these three detection modes, the detector will emit different tones, depending upon the type of metal present. The characteristics are adjustable. Depending on the detector control settings, some metals will also be eliminated from detection.

DISCRIMINATE:

Eliminates iron and trash items with the use of the DISC/NOTCH knob.

NOTCH:

Provides an adjustable rejection "window" to eliminate undesirable metals from detection. Move the rejection "window" with the DISC/NOTCH knob.

AUTO NOTCH:

Provides a pre-set rejection "window", automatically eliminating most pull-tabs and trash items from detection.

CAUTION:

Do not test the detector by placing coins or metal objects on the floor. Most floors contain metal, which will cause interference. Use 9-VOLT ALKALINE batteries only.
DO NOT USE INDOORS. LIGHTS AND HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES EMIT ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS WHICH INTERFERE WITH THE DETECTORS OPERATION

INTRODUCTION

Your Pioneer 202 is an advanced technology metal detector, designed for a variety of applications including coinshooting, relic hunting, and general purpose detecting. Before using your Pioneer 202, it is important to read these instructions. This manual's description of detection concepts and types of metals is Pioneer 202 FEATURES necessary to avoid frustration if you are new to the hobby of metal Touchpad Extended detecting. Controls Armrest

Terminology

Elimination Reference to a metal or target being "eliminated" means that the detector will not emit a tone nor light up an LCD indicator when an object is in the coils detection field. Discrimination When the detector emits different tones for different types of metals, and when the detector "eliminates" certain metals, we refer to this as the detector "discriminating" among different types of objects. Iron Iron is a common, low-grade metal which is often an undesirable target. Examples of undesirable iron objects are old cans, pipes, bolts, and nails. Relic A relic is an aged object of historical significance. Note that many relics are made of iron, an otherwise undesirable object in some metal detecting applications. Pull-tabs and Trash Items Discarded pull-tabs from beverage containers are the most bothersome items for professional and hobby metal detectorists. These items are generally constructed of aluminum, iron, or steel. We have therefore incorporated special features into the Pioneer 202 to eliminate these targets or to alert you to their possible presence.

Discriminate Control

S-Rod Handle System
Comfort Hand-grip LCD Display

S-Rod Detector Stand

Headphone Jack

Sensitivity Control

Interchangeable Coil System 8" Waterproof Search Coil

TABLE OF CONTENTS

ASSEMBLY.4 S-Rod Assembly.4 Mounting the Coil.4 INSTALLING BATTERIES.5 DEMONSTRATION.6 BASIC OPERATION.7 Turning on Your Detector.7 Set the Mode.7 Reading the Display.8 Low Battery Indicator.9 Depth Indicator.9 SENSITIVITY ADJUSTMENT.10 MODES OF OPERATION.11 & 12 AUDIO TARGET ID.13 IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES.14 Pinpointing.14 Coil Movement.14 & 15 METAL DETECTING APPLICATIONS.16 ACCESSORIES.17 TROUBLESHOOTING.18 CARE & MAINTENANCE.19 TREASURE HUNTERS CODE OF ETHICS.BACK COVER WARRANTY INFORMATION.BACK COVER

The BOUNTY HUNTER PIONEER series of metal detectors is not associated or connected in any way with Pioneer Corporation or its PIONEER brand audio and video products or other products.

EASY ASSEMBLY

Assembling your Pioneer 202 Metal Detector is easy and requires no tools. Just follow these steps: 1 G Using the supplied bolt and knurled 2 G If your model is equipped with a 3knob, attach the search coil to the lower stem. piece stem, open the plastic locking nut on the upper tube by rotating it counterclockwise. Then slide the middle tube into the upper tube, inserting the silver button into the locating hole which is 1/2 behind the plastic locking nut. Now tighten the plastic locking nut. of the lower stem and slide the lower stem into the upper stem. Adjust the stem to a length that lets you maintain a comfortable upright posture, with your arm relaxed at your side.

Bolt Knurled Knob

Search Coil
3 G Press the button on the upper end

Bottom view

Lower Stem

Upper Stem

4 G Wind the search coil cable around
the stem. Leave enough slack in the cable to let you adjust the coil when you are hunting on uneven ground. Then tighten the knob at the end of the search coil.

Bottom side

Search Coil Cable Plug Control Housing
Note: To adjust the coil,

simply loosen the knob.

5 G Insert
the coils plug into the matching connector on the control housing. Be sure the holes and pins line up correctly.

Caution:

Do not force the plug in. Excess force will cause damage. To disconnect the cable, pull on the plug. Do not pull on the cable.
Connector on back of control housing

BATTERIES

IMPORTANT: Always use ALKALINE batteries for optimal performance.
Always remove the batteries for prolonged storage. CHECK THE BATTERIES if your detector exhibits any of the following symptoms:

1 G 2 G 3 G

The unit does not turn on. Low speaker volume. Unable to tune detector with the discriminate knob.

The Low Battery indicator light will come on and stay on whenever the batteries need replacing. It should flash momentarily when the Power Switch is turned off. The flashing indicator tells you that your batteries are in good condition.
IMPORTANT: Your Pioneer 202 metal detector requires two 9-Volt

ALKALINE batteries.

Follow these steps to install the batteries.

1 G Carefully

remove the battery compartment door by pressing the release clip on the right side of the door. 2 G Snap one battery onto each of the terminals and place the batteries inside the compartment. Insert one battery with the terminals facing down, and the second battery with terminals facing outward. 3 Replace the compartment G door by carefully inserting opposite side of clip first. Then press down on clip side until battery door snaps into place.
First Battery terminals facing in
Second Battery terminals facing out
Release Clip Second Battery First Battery
PIONEER 202 DEMONSTRATION
Here is a quick way to demonstrate the basic features of your PIONEER 202.

I. Supplies Needed

A quarter (25) A penny (1) A dime (10) A nickel (5) Small piece of aluminum foil A nail
II. Position your Pioneer 202
Place the detector on a table, with the search coil hanging over the edge. Be sure that the search coil is far away from walls or metal objects. Keep the search coil away from any metal in the table. Turn off appliances or lights which cause electromagnetic interference Right Knob (DISC/NOTCH) 100% counterclockwise to low Left Knob (SENSITIVITY) click on and set to 3:00 (3/4 turn) Do not press any touchpads
III. Beginning Switch Settings

IV. All Metal Detection

A. Wave all objects under the search coil NOTICE THE TONES

V. Discriminate Mode

A. Turn the right knob (DISC/NOTCH) slowly to the right past the "DISC" indication. B. Wave all objects under the search coil at different "DISC" settings. NOTICE THE DIFFERENT TONES NOTICE THE METALS ELIMINATED

VI. Notch Mode

A. Press the NOTCH touchpad B. Right knob (DISC/NOTCH) 100% counterclockwise to low C. Wave all objects under the search coil while slowly turning the right knob clockwise. NOTICE THE DIFFERENT TONES NOTICE THE METALS ELIMINATED

VII. Auto Notch Mode

A. Press the AUTO NOTCH touchpad B. Right knob (DISC/NOTCH) 100% counterclockwise to low C. Wave all objects under the search coil while slowly turning the right knob clockwise. NOTICE THE DIFFERENT TONES NOTICE THE METALS ELIMINATED

BASIC OPERATION

TURNING ON YOUR DETECTOR
Turn the left knob (SENSITIVITY) to the right. As the knob clicks to the "On" position, the detector sounds three beeps, the LCD arrows appear momentarily, and the unit pre-sets to the DISC/ALL METAL mode of operation.

SET THE MODE

1. ALL METAL
A. Press the DISC/ALL METAL touchpad B. Turn the right knob (DISC/NOTCH) to the left. The unit will emit sound when passing over all types of metal objects. The ALL METAL mode offers the greatest depth detection capability.

2. DISCRIMINATE

A. Press the DISC/ALL METAL touchpad B. Slowly turn the right knob (DISC/NOTCH) clockwise. As you turn the knob clockwise the detector will first eliminate small iron objects such as nails. When rotated clockwise, large iron objects are eliminated, followed by trash items such as foil and aluminum.

3. NOTCH

Press the NOTCH touchpad, and the detector will automatically reject iron. Turn the DISC/NOTCH knob clockwise for selective elimination of various junk items while still detecting nickels, silver and copper coins, and small gold items. NOTCH eliminates medium tone trash items while still detecting valuable low and high tone metals. (audio tone ID is discussed later).

4. AUTO NOTCH

Press the AUTO NOTCH touchpad, and the detector will automatically reject iron and most pull-tabs. Nickels and most small gold rings will be retained. The DISC/NOTCH knob creates a rejection "window" which can be moved as it is turned clockwise. With this mode, you can reject screw caps and zinc (post 1982) pennies as the DISC/NOTCH control is turned clockwise, but still detect valuables with low and high tones.
Note: If you are not sure of your current mode setting, simply press the desired

touch-pad again.

LCD TARGET DISPLAY

READING THE DISPLAY

The Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) shows the PROBABLE identification of the targeted metal, as well as the PROBABLE depth of the target, in inches. Pass the search coil repeatedly over a target, and observe the target readout. The detector will register a repeated, unchanging target identification when a buried target has been located and identified. If, upon repeated passes over the same spot, the target identification reads inconsistently, the target is probably a trash item, or oxidized metal. With practice, you will learn to unearth only the repeatable signals. The segment identifications are highly accurate, when detecting the objects described on the label. For example, if you pass the coil repeatedly over a nickel, your detector will repeatedly register a nickel. However, if you repeatedly register a nickel, for an unknown buried object, you could be detecting some other metallic object with the same magnetic signature as a nickel. GOLD TARGETS Gold objects will register on the left side of the LCD scale. Gold flakes will register under Iron/Foil Small gold items will register under Pull Tab. Medium-sized gold items will register under S-caps. Large gold items will register as Zinc 1. SILVER TARGETS: Silver objects will register to the right of the scale, under 25, 50, or $1, depending on the size of the object. The larger the object, the farther to the right it will register.

IRON/FOIL: All sizes of iron and aluminum objects will register on the far-left side of the scale. This could indicate a worthless item such as a nail, or a more valuable historic iron relic. PULL TAB: All older pull tabs from beverage cans will register here. Most newer pull tabs will register here. Many gold rings will also register here. S-CAPS: Older screw caps from glass bottles will register here. Large gold rings, like a class ring, could also register here. Some non-U.S. coins of recent vintage will also register here. 1 ZINC: Newer pennies (post-1982) will register here. Many non-U.S. coins of recent vintage will also register here. 10: Dimes and pre-1982 pennies will register here. Older, pre-1982, pennies are composed of copper, which has a metallic signature similar to a dime. Caution: The target indications are visual references. Many other types of metal can fall under any one of these categories. You will experience a trash-to-treasure ratio when treasure hunting. The more you practice, the lower you will push your trash-totreasure ratio. While the Pioneer 202 will eliminate or indicate the presence of most common trash items, it is impossible to accurately classify ALL buried objects. The LCD provides a visual reference to minimize the detection of trash objects. By using the target ID in conjunction with discrimination control and the threetone audio identification system (discussed later), you can further reduce the trash-to-treasure ratio.
BATTERY & DEPTH INDICATORS
The LOW BATT indicator will flash as the unit is powered on. If the indicator comes on and stays on, replace the batteries.

DEPTH INDICATOR:

The Depth Indicator is accurate for coin-sized objects. It indicates the depth of the target, in inches. Large and irregularly-shaped objects will yield less reliable depth readings When passing over an object, the depth indicator will light up and stay illuminated until another object is scanned. Pass repeatedly over the suspected target and pause briefly at the end of each sweep to read your display. Repeated indication at the same depth level indicates an accurate target detector. If the depth indication varies with each sweep, try sweeping at different angles; there may be more than one target present. With practice, you will learn the difference between accurate readings, multiple targets, and highly erratic readings which evidence trash or irregularly shaped objects.
Depth indicator locked on 8 inches

SENSITIVITY ADJUSTMENT

The principle use for the SENSITIVITY knob is to eliminate ELECTROMAGNETIC INTERFERENCE (EMI). EMI is both naturally-occurring and man-made. Common sources of EMI are power lines, both suspended and buried, and broadcasting antennas. Machinery, when in operation, can also produce EMI. EMI comes from most household appliances, so YOUR DETECTOR CAN BEHAVE VERY ERRATICALLY INDOORS. If you want to test it indoors, turn off the TV and microwave. If you have lights with
dimmer switches, also turn these off; dimmer switches can produce lots of EMI. If your detector chatters with the SENSITIVITY knob in the 100% clockwise position, reduce the sensitivity until the chatter stops (usually to the 1:00 or 3:00 position). If you suspect the presence of deeper targets underneath a shallower target, reduce the SENSITIVITY to eliminate the detection of the deeper target to properly locate and identify the shallower target.

MODES OF OPERATION

tones, depending on the type of metal detected. As you turn the Disc Knob clockwise, you will progressively discriminate out, or eliminate from detection, different types of metals. Refer to the illustration below as a reference for the levels required to discriminate out different objects.

ALL METAL TOUCHPAD

ALL METAL MODE:
There are two ways to enter the ALL-METAL mode. 1) Turn the right knob (Disc/Notch) left to the furthest counterclockwise position. Then Press the Disc/All Metal touch pad. or 2) Turn the right knob (Disc/Notch) left to the furthest counterclockwise position. Then turn the detector on. (The detector always defaults to the Disc/All Metal mode when first powered on).
The DISCRIMINATION mode is a fixed-start-point system. As you turn the knob to the right, more objects are progressively eliminated, including the items to the left. Use DISCRIMINATION for coin-shooting

DISC TOUCHPAD

DISCRIMINATION MODE:
To enter DISCRIMINATION mode, 1) Press the Disc/All Metal touch pad, and 2) Turn the Disc/Notch control knob clockwise past the Disc indication. In the DISCRIMINATION mode, the detector will emit three distinct

NOTCH TOUCHPAD

and detecting in trashy areas.

NOTCH MODE:

To enter NOTCH mode, press the Notch touch pad. In NOTCH mode, iron is automatically eliminated.
NOTCH then gives the user a variable rejection window. In this mode, you can eliminate items in the middle of the metallic spectrum, but still detect items to the left of the scale, as follows:
SELECTIVELY NOTCH OUT THESE

customized hunt.

AUTO NOTCH TOUCHPAD

AUTO NOTCH MODE

To enter the AUTO NOTCH mode, press the Auto Notch touch pad. In AUTO NOTCH mode, iron, most pull tabs, and screw caps are automatically eliminated. In addition, you can turn the Disc/Notch control to selectively eliminate more items beyond the pre-programmed ones. The Disc/Notch control operates in this mode in the same manner as outlined in the NOTCH mode instructions, except that AUTO NOTCH does not eliminate the more valuable nickels. Use AUTO NOTCH for press-and-go treasure hunting in applications like coin-shooting, and jewelry hunting.
NOTCH is most useful to notch out specific unwanted items. If you encounter certain bothersome trash items, program their rejection into your detector as follows: 1) Turn the Disc/Notch knob 100% counterclockwise. 2) Pass the undesirable object under the search coil. 3) Turn the Disc/Notch knob slowly clockwise until the object is no longer detected. Use the NOTCH mode for coin-shooting, jewelry hunting, or for your own

USING HEADPHONES

Using headphones (not supplied) improves battery life, and prevents the sounds from annoying bystanders. It also allows you to hear subtle changes in the sound more clearly, particularly if searching in a noisy location. For safety reasons, do not use headphones near traffic or where other dangers are present. This device is to be used with interconnecting cables/headphone cables shorter than three meters.

AUDIO TARGET ID

Depending on the operating mode and Disc/Notch control setting, the Pioneer 202 emits three distinct tones which classify metal objects into categories.

PULL TABS:

Pull tabs are the most bothersome trash items for detectorist. Most will induce a medium tone. Most will be eliminated automatically in the AUTO NOTCH mode, or alternatively be manually notched out in NOTCH mode with the Disc/Notch control. The older pull tabs (those not attached to the can after opening) are sometimes broken in half; these broken tabs can induce low tones. Highly oxidized pull tabs can also induce high tones. It can be very difficult to differentiate pull tabs from gold rings. When they both induce medium tones, you might notice a double beep from a gold ring but a single beep from pull tabs. To achieve this distinction, sweep the search coil very slowly, and at different angles. Two tones might signal as the detector passes over each side of the round ring.

IRON & STEEL:

In the DISCRIMINATION mode most iron and steel objects will induce a low tone. Highly oxidized iron can induce a high tone, depending on the Disc/Notch control setting. For instance, some rusted bottle caps will induce a high tone and indicate to the right of the LCD target display.
Gold objects will induce a low or medium tone, depending on their sizes. Very small gold objects will indicate on the left-most segment. Large gold objects will read under the Zinc segment. If you are gold prospecting, you will usually be looking for natural gold in an area which it does not contain much trash, and can therefore ignore the specific segment descriptions.
COPPER, SILVER & BRASS:
Most valuable coins are composed of these metals and will usually induce a high tone. Valuable objects other than coinage can also be composed of copper, silver and brass.

LOW TONE

MEDIUM TONE

HIGH TONE

Nails & Bottle Caps, Gold & Nickel
Old & New Pull Tabs, Zinc Pennies (Post 1982)
Copper, Silver & Brass Copper Pennies (Pre 1982)
Audio Target Identification (ATI) classifies metals into three categories.

IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES

PINPOINTING
Accurate pinpointing takes practice and is best accomplished by X-ing the target area. 1. Once a buried target is indicated by a good tone response, continue sweeping the coil over the target in a narrowing side-to-side pattern. 2. Take visual note of the place on the ground where the beep sounds. 3. Stop the coil directly over this spot on the ground. 4. Now move the coil straight forward and straight back towards you a couple of times. 5. Again make visual note of the spot on the ground at which the beep sounds. 6. If needed, X the target at different angles to zero in on the exact spot on the ground at which the beep sounds.

COIL MOVEMENT

When swinging the coil, be careful to keep it level with the ground about one inch from the surface. Never swing the coil like a pendulum.

CORRECT

When pinpointing a target, try drawing an X, as illustrated, over where the tone is induced. 14
The coil should be swung in a halfcircle movement as illustrated here. Repeat this motion every step you take to guarantee that the area is being covered thoroughly.

After selecting your operating mode, swing the search coil gently side-toside, slightly overlapping each sweep as you move forward. Make sure you keep your search coil approximately 1 inch above the ground as you search. Raising it in the sweep, or at the ends of your sweep, will cause false readings. Move slowly; hurrying will only cause you to miss targets. Most good objects will respond with a good repeatable signal. If a signal does not repeat after swinging the coil directly over the suspected target a few times, it is more than likely trash metal. False signals can be caused by trashy ground, electrical interference, or by large irregular trash objects. These signals are easily recognized by their often broken or non-repeatable nature. The Pioneer 202 is a very sensitive and deep-seeking detector. It will respond loudly to many targets that other detectors would only detect with a weak signal. Because of this, trash-induced signals and other sources of interference may cause signals that seem confusing. The key to managing these false signals is to dig only those targets that emit a strong repeatable signal. As you sweep the search coil back and forth over the ground, learn to recognize the difference between the signals that occur at random and signals that are stable and repeatable. When searching very trashy ground, it is best to scan small areas with slow, short overlapping sweeps. To prevent erratic signals and difficult pinpointing in trashy areas, consider purchasing the Bounty Hunter 4-Inch Gold Nugget Coil System.

WHAT READS LIKE THIS

MAY ACTUALLY BE THIS
METAL DETECTING APPLICATIONS

COINSHOOTING:

The most popular metal detecting application. When coinshooting, you want to discriminate out pull tabs, screw caps, and iron objects. Beware that highly oxidized steel may also be detected. Control settings required.
1) Press DISC/ALL METAL touch pad. 2) Turn the Disc/Notch Knob to the 3:00 position.

RELIC HUNTING:

A relic is a historical object, sometimes of great value. Relics can be found in abandoned homes, plowed fields or even your own backyard. Research the local library to learn of historical events or places in the area. You can then target your search to a specific area and gain valuable insight into your local history. Control settings required. 1) Press DISC/ALL METAL touchpad. 2) Turn the DISC/NOTCH knob 100% counterclockwise. Many relics are iron, so you do not want to discriminate.

CACHE HUNTING:

A cache, pronounced cash is a buried or hidden valuable stored inside a case, strong box, or bag. A cache can be hidden in the floor or walls of a house, or buried nearby. Operate in the ALL METAL mode. Control settings required. 1) Press DISC/ALL METAL touchpad. 2) Turn the DISC/NOTCH knob 100% counterclockwise.

JEWELRY HUNTING:

Jewelry can be found wherever people congregate. Beaches, parks, school yards and fair grounds are all littered with lost jewelry. Your greatest challenge is the interference from pull tabs and cans. You must use a discrimination mode: AUTO NOTCH is best. Control settings required. 1) Press the AUTO NOTCH touchpad. 2) Set Disc/Notch knob at 2:00. Dig only the repeatable low and high tones, avoid the broken or non-repeatable tones.

OTHER APPLICATIONS:

Use your Pioneer 202 to find property markers, machine parts, and lost keys. Keep your detector in ALL-METAL mode for these tasks. Gold prospecting also requires the ALL-METAL mode.

AccessoriesPAGE.QX

8/10/07

11:07 AM

Page 1

ACCESSORIES

MAXIMIZE YOUR METAL DETECTING EXPERIENCE WITH THESE OPTIMAL BOUNTY HUNTER ACCESSORIES

10 INCH COIL

For maximum depth detection.

4 INCH COIL

Great for searching in trashy areas with its smaller target area. Also perfect for gold prospecting and fitting into tight spaces.

CARRY BAG

Custom-sized to carry your Commando.

HEADPHONES

Increase battery life and find more deeply buried objects, evidenced by faint signals sometimes undetected with the standard speaker.
Finds Pouch & Digging Tool
Retrieve and secure your newly found treasure in this tough nylon pouch.

COIL COVERS

Protect your coil from wear & tear. 4 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch.

PIN POINTER

Pinpoints exact location of buried metal objects.

www.detecting.com

TROUBLESHOOTING

TROUBLE SHOOTING GUIDE

SYMPTOM CAUSE SOLUTION Use detector outdoors only Move away from power lines Keep 2 detectors at least 20 apart Only dig up repeatable signals Reduce sensitivity until erratic signals cease Detector chatters Using detector or beeps erratically indoors Using detector near power lines Using 2 detectors in close proximity Highly oxidized buried object Environmental electromagnetic interference

Constant low tone Discharged batteries Replace batteries or constant repeating tones Wrong type of Use only 9V batteries alkaline batteries LCD does not lock Multiple targets on to one target ID present or emits multiple Highly oxidized tones target Sensitivity set too high No power, no sounds Move coil slowly at different angles

Reduce sensitivity

Dead batteries Replace batteries Batteries connected improperly Cord not connected Check connections securely

CARE AND MAINTENANCE

Your Pioneer 202 Metal Detector is an example of superior design and craftsmanship. The following suggestions will help you care for your metal detector so you can enjoy it for years to come. Handle the metal detector carefully. Dropping it can damage circuit boards and cases.
Use and store the metal detector in normal temperature environments. Temperature extremes can shorten the life of electronic devices and distort or melt plastic parts.
Wipe the metal detector with a damp cloth occasionally to keep it looking new. Do not use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents, or strong detergents to clean the metal detector. The coil is waterproof and may be submerged in either fresh or saltwater. Be careful to prevent water from entering the chassis. After using the coil in saltwater, rinse it with fresh water to prevent corrosion of the metal parts. Modifying or tampering with the detectors internal components can cause a malfunction and will invalidate your detectors warranty.
TREASURE HUNTERS CODE OF ETHICS:
Always check Federal, State, County and local laws before searching. Respect private property and do not enter private property without the owners permission. Take care to refill all holes and try not to leave any damage. Remove and dispose of any and all trash and litter found. Appreciate and protect our inheritance of natural resources, wildlife and private property. Act as an ambassador for the hobby, use thoughtfulness, consideration and courtesy at all times. Never destroy historical or archaeological treasures. All treasure hunters may be judged by the example you set; always conduct yourself with courtesy and consideration of others
FIRST TEXAS PRODUCTS, LLC 5-YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY Bounty Hunter Metal Detectors are warranted against defects in workmanship or materials under normal use for five years from date of purchase to the original user. Liability in all events is limited to the purchase price paid. Liability under this Warranty is limited to replacing or repairing, at our option, any Bounty Hunter Detector returned, shipping cost prepaid, to First Texas Products, LLC. Damage due to neglect, accidental damage or misuse of this product is not covered by this warranty.

Proof of purchase is required to make a claim under this warranty. NOTE TO FOREIGN COUNTRY CUSTOMERS This warranty may vary in other countries, check with your distributor for details. Factory warranty follows the channel of distribution. Warranty does not cover shipping costs
Copyright 2009 by First Texas Products, L.L.C. All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce this book, or parts thereof, in any form, except for the inclusion of brief quotations in a review. Published by First Texas Products, L.L.C. Bounty Hunter is a registered trademark of First Texas Products, L.L.C. The BOUNTY HUNTER PIONEER series of metal detectors is not associated or connected in any way with Pioneer Corporation or its PIONEER brand audio and video products or other products.
First Texas Products, LLC 1465-H Henry Brennan El Paso, TX 79936 (915) 633-8354

M202 - 071409

 

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