Eagle Fishelite 500C
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Eagle Fishelite 500C, size: 3.8 MB
Eagle Fishelite 500C Operation Instruction
Eagle Fishelite 500C
User reviews and opinions
|brian3535||4:34am on Wednesday, October 13th, 2010|
|Great GPS/Sonar unit for the price. I really wanted the Lowrance 520c but just could not justify the additional cost.|
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.
Edit a Trail Pattern.. 135 Utilities... 136 Alarm Clock... 136 Sun/Moon Rise & Set Calculator.. 136 Trip Calculator... 136 Trip Down Timer.. 136 Trip Up Timer... 136 Waypoints.... 136 Delete a Waypoint... 136 Edit a Waypoint (Name, Symbol, Position).. 137 Selecting a Waypoint.. 137 Set a Waypoint by Average Position. 138 Set a Waypoint by Projecting a Position.. 138 Section 8: System & GPS Setup Options. 139 Alarms.... 139 Check MMC Files and Storage Space.. 140 Communications Port Configuration.. 140 Configure NMEA... 141 Coordinate System Selection.. 142 To setup Loran TD:... 143 Map Fix... 144 Customize Page Displays.. 145 GPS Simulator... 145 Simulating Trail or Route Navigation.. 146 Hide GPS Features.. 147 Initialize GPS... 147 Map Auto Zoom... 147 Map Data... 148 Show Map Data... 148 Pop-up Map Information.. 148 Map Boundaries... 149 Fill Water With White... 149 Map Overlays (Range Rings; Lat/Long Grid).. 149 Map Datum Selection... 150 Map Detail Category Selection.. 150 Map Orientation... 151 Navionics Charts... 152 Display a Navionics chart:.. 152 Port Information.. 153 Tidal Current Information... 154 Tide Information.. 156 Pop-up Help... 158 Reset Options... 158 iv
Require WAAS... 159 Screen Contrast and Brightness... 159 Set Language... 160 Set Local Time... 161 Show WAAS Alarm.. 161 Software Version Information.. 162 Sounds and Alarm Sound Styles... 162 Track Smoothing... 163 Trail Options.... 164 Delete All Trails... 164 Update Trail Options.. 164 Delete Trail... 166 New Trail... 166 Trail Visible/Invisible and Other Trail Options. 166 Transparency... 166 Units of Measure... 167 Section 9: Searching... 169 Find Addresses... 170 Find Any Item Selected by Map Cursor.. 173 Find Interstate Highway Exits.. 173 Find Map Places or Points of Interest (POI).. 176 Find Streets or Intersections.. 178 Find Waypoints... 182 Section 10: Supplemental Material.. 185
WARNING! A CAREFUL NAVIGATOR NEVER RELIES ON ONLY ONE METHOD TO OBTAIN POSITION INFORMATION. CAUTION When showing navigation data to a position (waypoint), a GPS unit will show the shortest, most direct path to the waypoint. It provides navigation data to the waypoint regardless of obstructions. Therefore, the prudent navigator will not only take advantage of all available navigation tools when traveling to a waypoint, but will also visually check to make sure a clear, safe path to the waypoint is always available. WARNING! When a GPS unit is used in a vehicle, the vehicle operator is solely responsible for operating the vehicle in a safe manner. Vehicle operators must maintain full surveillance of all pertinent driving, boating or flying conditions at all times. An accident or collision resulting in damage to property, personal injury or death could occur if the operator of a GPS-equipped vehicle fails to pay full attention to travel conditions and vehicle operation while the vehicle is in motion.
Bottom of hull
Flat-bottom hull Deep-"vee" hull Align transducer centerline with hull bottom and attach transducer to transom. Rear view of dual-frequency Skimmer shown.
6. Route the transducer cable through or over the transom to the sonar unit. Make sure to leave some slack in the cable at the transducer. If possible, route the transducer cable away from other wiring on the boat. Electrical noise from the engine's wiring, bilge pumps, VHF radio wires and cables, and aerators can be picked up by the sonar. Use caution when routing the transducer cable around these wires. WARNING: Clamp the transducer cable to the transom close to the transducer. This can prevent the transducer from enter23
ing the boat if it is knocked off at high speed. If you need to drill a hole in the transom to pass the connector through, the required hole size will be 5/8". Caution: If you drill a hole in the transom for the cable, make sure it is located above the waterline. After installation, be sure to seal the hole with the same marine grade above- or below-waterline sealant used for the mounting screws. 7. Make a test run to determine the results. If the bottom is lost at high speed, or if noise appears on the display, try sliding the transducer bracket down. This puts the transducer deeper into the water, hopefully below the turbulence causing the noise. Don't allow the transducer bracket to go below the bottom of the hull! Trolling Motor Bracket Installation (single-frequency only) 1. Attach the optional TMB-S bracket to the transducer as shown in the following figure, using the hardware supplied with the transducer. (Note: The internal tooth washer is supplied with the TMB-S.)
Bolt Internal tooth washer Nut TMB-S bracket
Flat washer Attach motor mounting bracket to transducer.
2. Slide the adjustable strap supplied with the TMB-S through the slot in the transducer bracket and wrap it around the trolling motor. Position the transducer to aim straight down when the motor is in the water. Tighten the strap securely. 3. Route the transducer cable alongside the trolling motor shaft. Use plastic ties (not included) to attach the transducer cable to the trolling motor shaft. Make sure there is enough slack in the cable for the motor to turn freely. Route the cable to the sonar unit and the transducer is ready for use.
Transducer mounted on trolling motor, side view.
Transducer Orientation and Fish Arches If you do not get good fish arches on your display, it could be because the transducer is not parallel with the ground when the boat is at rest in the water or at slow trolling speeds.
Partial fish arches Transducer aimed too far back Transducer aimed too far forward
Full fish arch Proper transducer angle Transducer angles and their effects on fish arches.
If the arch slopes up but not back down then the front of the transducer is too high and needs to be lowered. If only the back half of the arch is printed, then the nose of the transducer is angled too far down and needs to be raised. NOTE: Periodically wash the transducer's face with soap and water to remove any oil film. Oil and dirt on the face will reduce the sensitivity or may even prevent operation. 25
Front view (left) and side view (right) showing dimensions of the sonar unit when mounted on gimbal bracket.
Before positioning the bracket, be sure to hold the cables against the rear edge of the hole. Then, slide the bracket over the hole and butt the rear of the bracket base firmly against the cables, thus pinning them in place against the side of the hole. Finally, fasten the bracket to the dash. Attach the unit to the gimbal bracket using the supplied gimbal knobs and washers. In-Dash Installation You can mount the unit in the dash with an optional FM-5 In-Dash Adapter Kit. The kit includes mounting hardware, a template for cutting the hole and an instruction sheet, part 988-0147-43.
R 7.9 [0.31]
ALWAYS VERIFY DIMENSIONS
In-dash mounting template for the sonar unit, showing dimensions. NOTE: The figure above is not printed to scale. A scaled template (FM-5 In-Dash Adapter Kit instructions) is available for free download from our web site, www.eaglesonar.com.
Portable Installation Like many Eagle products, this sonar unit is capable of portable operation by using the optional PPP-13 portable power pack. The power pack and an optional portable transducer expand the uses for your sonar unit. The PPP-13 makes it easy to use the unit on your boat or take it to the dock, on a float tube, on an ice fishing trip or use it as a second sonar in a friend's boat. The PPP-13 Portable Power Pack can be used with eight "D" cell alkaline batteries or an optional sealed, rechargeable battery. For set-up directions, refer to the pack's instruction sheet, part 988-0147-601.
"D" cell battery
Install batteries in power pack battery adapter.
GPS Antenna/Receiver Module Installation
This unit's package includes the EGC-12w GPS module. This device contains the units external antenna and receiver for GPS and WAAS signals. The antenna/receiver module comes with a 25-foot extension cable. This module can be mounted on a flat surface or pole, or a magnet is included for temporary mounting on any ferrous surface.
EGC-12w Module, bottom view (left) and top view (right).
You need to select an antenna installation location that has a clear, unobstructed view of the sky. After the module is installed, route the cable to the unit, plug it in the center socket on the back and your system is ready to use. See the module's instruction sheet, publication part number 988-0148-371, for complete installation directions. In an automobile, you may achieve good results by simply placing the external antenna on the top of the dash, at the base of the windshield. a piece of the rubber non-skid shelf liner material available in recreational vehicle supply stores will help hold the antenna in place. This may not work well if you have a cab-over design pickup truck camper or motor 37
At left, Sonar Menu with Sensitivity command selected. At right, the Sensitivity Control Bar.
NOTE: If you want to change the sensitivity in Manual Mode, first turn off Auto Sensitivity: from the Sonar Page, press MENU| to AUTO SENSITIVITY|ENT| to SENSITIVITY|ENT. Press or to pick a different sensitivity setting. When it's set at the desired level, press EXIT.
While you are experimenting and learning, it's possible to scramble the settings so that the sonar picture disappears from your screen. If that happens, remember that it's easy to switch back to full automatic operation by simply restoring the factory auto settings. Here's how:
To Restore Factory Settings 1. Press MENU|MENU| to SYSTEM SETUP|ENT| to RESET OPTIONS|ENT.
2. The unit asks if you want to reset all the options. Press to
YES|ENT. All options are reset, and the unit reverts back to the Map
Page at the 4000 mile zoom range. (Any recorded sonar logs or GPS data will be unchanged.) Fish Symbols vs. Full Sonar Chart You may have noticed in the quick reference that we used fish arches in full sonar chart mode for our example, and not the popular Fish I.D. fish symbol feature. Here's why. Fish I.D. is an easier way for a sonar novice to recognize a fishy signal return when he sees it. However, locating fish by symbol only has some limitations. Your sonar unit's microprocessor is remarkably powerful, but it can be fooled. Some of the echoes calculated to be fish could be tree limbs or turtles! To see what's under your boat in maximum detail, we recommend you turn off Fish I.D. and begin learning to interpret fish arches. Fish I.D. is most handy when you're in another part of the boat or performing some task that prevents you from watching the sonar screen. Then, you can turn on Fish I.D. and the audible fish alarm. When that lunker swims under your boat, you'll hear it! Fish I.D. can also be useful when you want to screen out some of the sonar detail gathered by your unit. For example, in one case fisherman in San Francisco Bay saw clouds of clutter in the water but no fish arches. When a down rigger was pulled up, it brought up several small jellyfish. The fisherman switched their sonar to Fish I.D., which screened out the schools of jellyfish and clearly showed the game fish there as fish symbols. The sonar options section discusses Fish I.D., fish alarms and other features in greater detail. 52
Section 4: Sonar Options & Other Features
Material in this section is arranged in alphabetical order. ASP (Advanced Signal Processing) The ASP feature is a noise rejection system built into the sonar unit that constantly evaluates the effects of boat speed, water conditions and interference. This automatic feature gives you the best display possible under most conditions. The ASP feature is an effective tool in combating noise. In sonar terms, noise is any undesired signal. It is caused by electrical and mechanical sources such as bilge pumps, engine ignition systems and wiring, air bubbles passing over the face of the transducer, even vibration from the engine. In all cases, noise can produce unwanted marks on the display. The ASP feature has four settings Off, Low, Medium and High. If you have high noise levels, try using the "High" ASP setting. However, if you are having trouble with noise, we suggest that you take steps to find the interference source and fix it, rather than continually using the unit with the high ASP setting. There are times when you may want to turn the ASP feature off. This allows you to view all incoming echoes before they are processed by the ASP feature.
Wider ColorLine Thin or no ColorLine
At left, little ColorLine indicates a soft bottom, probably sand or mud. At right, the wider ColorLine indicates a harder, rocky bottom.
Customize Page Displays
Every Page display option except Full Map and Map With Sonar has customizable data boxes to provide constant on-screen information. The various data available from your unit are divided into categories in the Data Viewer menu. These categories include GPS Data, Navigation, Trip Calculator, Time, and Sonar Data. You can select items from any of these categories for display in any data box the category divisions are only there to help you sort through the information. To change the information displayed in a data box: While on the Page display you wish to change, press MENU| to CUSTOMIZE|ENT. A data box name flashes, indicating it is selected. Press ENT to change the box or hit , , or to select another box, then press ENT. You'll see a list of categories with "+" or "" symbols next to each category name. A category with a "+" next to it is expandable, meaning its contents are hidden.
Left; Digital Data box containing Water Temp is highlighted. Right; Data Viewer with GPS Data and Navigation categories expanded.
Selecting the category name and pressing ENT will show the category's contents, so you can choose items within it. An expanded category (one with a "" next to its name) can be collapsed to hide its contents, and make more room on your screen. Just select the category name and press ENT. Expand any categories that might contain data you want to display. Then press or to select a different data option. With the new option highlighted, press ENT to switch the contents of the box to the new data type, then press EXIT. You can now select another box to change. When you are finished with the settings, press EXIT again to end the Customize command, and the box name stops flashing. A Page display can show a limited number of data boxes. You can not turn them off or add more data boxes.
The depth cursor consists of a horizontal line with a digital depth box on the right side. The numbers inside the box show the depth of the cursor.
At left, Sonar Page menu with Depth Cursor command selected. At right, sonar chart with the depth cursor active. The line indicates the school of fish is 31.91 feet deep.
The cursor can be moved to any location on the screen, letting you pinpoint the depth of a target. 1. From the Sonar Page, press MENU| to DEPTH CURSOR|ENT. 2. The depth cursor appears. Press to lower the cursor line; press to raise the cursor line. 3. To clear the depth cursor, press EXIT.
You can access the Main Menu from any of the four Page screens by pressing MENU|MENU. To clear the menu screen and return to the page display, press EXIT.
The Main Menu commands and their functions are: Screen command: changes the contrast or brightness of the display screen. Sounds command: enables or disables the sounds for key strokes and alarms and sets the alarm style. Transparency command: adjust the level of transparency for menus. Alarms command: turns GPS or sonar alarms on or off and changes alarm thresholds. Route Planning command: used to plan, view or navigate a route. My Trails command: shows, hides, creates and deletes plot trails. Also used to navigate or backtrack a trail. Cancel Navigation command: turns off the various navigation commands. Used to stop navigating after you have reached your destination waypoint, Point of Interest or map cursor location; or after you reach the end of a route or trail. Sonar Setup command: sets various sonar options. GPS Setup command: sets various GPS receiver options. System Setup command: sets general configuration options. Sun/Moon Calculations command: finds the rising and setting time of the sun and the moon. Trip Calculator command: shows trip status and statistics. 93
Timers command: controls the up timer, down timer and alarm clock settings. Browse MMC Files command: this allows you to view the installed MMC card and the files it contains.
The unit has four Page displays that represent the four major operating modes. They are the Satellite Status Page, the Navigation Page, Map Page and the Sonar Page. They are accessed by pressing the PAGES key, then using or to select a Page. (Clear the Pages Menu by pressing EXIT.)
Pages Menu, showing some Map display options.
Sonar Page The Sonar Page displays the sonar chart, a view of the water column from the surface to the bottom. The chart scrolls across the screen from right to left, displaying signal echoes that represent fish, structure and the bottom. The Sonar Page is discussed in detail in Sec. 3. To get to the Sonar Page: Press the PAGES key, then use or to select SONAR. (Clear the Pages Menu by pressing EXIT.) Satellite Status Page The Satellite Status Page, shown in the following images, provides detailed information on the status of the unit's satellite lock-on and position acquisition. To get to the Satellite Status Page: Press the PAGES key, then use or to select STAT. (Clear the Pages Menu by pressing EXIT.) No matter what Page you are on, a flashing current position indicator/question mark symbol and flashing GPS data displays indicate that satellite lock has been lost and there is no position confirmed. The Satellite Status Page shows you the quality and accuracy of the current satellite lock-on and position calculation. 94
Navigate To a Waypoint
You can select any waypoint visible on the Map Page with the cursor, then use the Navigate to Cursor command (we'll describe how later in this section.) However, you can avoid scrolling the map to pick your waypoint if you use the Find Waypoint commands: 1. Press WPT| to MY WAYPOINTS|ENT. To look up the nearest waypoint, press to NEAREST|ENT; or, to look by name (and scroll through the entire waypoint list), press ENT. For this example, look by name. 2. If your waypoint list is a long one, you can spell out the waypoint name in the FIND BY NAME box to search for it. (Press or to change the first character, then press to move the cursor to the next character and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT to jump to the list below.) 3. If the list is short, you can jump directly to the FIND IN LIST box by pressing ENT. Use or to select the waypoint name, press ENT and the waypoint information screen appears with the GO TO command selected. 4. To begin navigating to the waypoint, press ENT.
Waypoint Course line (red) Trail line (magenta)
Off course range, set at 0.15 mile
Navigation Page, navigating toward waypoint 001 and leaving a trail.
Set Man Overboard (MOB) Waypoint
One of boating's most terrifying events is having a friend or family member fall overboard. This situation can be deadly on any body of water fresh or salt. It's particularly dangerous at night or if you're out of sight of land. Of course, the first thing to do is remain calm and then use all standard safety procedures to rescue the person. This unit has a man overboard feature that shows navigation data to the location where the feature was activated. To activate it, press the ZOUT and ZIN keys at the same time. Your position at the time these keys are pressed is used as the man overboard position. Caution: Saving a new "Man Overboard" waypoint will overwrite and erase the previous "Man Overboard" waypoint.
Navigate Back to MOB Waypoint
Find your way back to the accident position with the Navigation Page or Map Page. When MOB is activated, the Navigation Page automatically shows the compass rose with its bearing arrow pointing toward the man overboard position, and the destination name says "Going To Man Overboard." The Map Page displays a Man Overboard waypoint, represented by a human figure, and the steering arrow points where to steer to reach that position.
Navigating to Man Overboard: "Man Overboard activated" message shown at left. The Navigation Page is shown in the center and Map Page is shown at right. The victim is astern of the vessel; the GPS shows which direction to steer to for the rescue.
The man overboard position is also stored in the waypoint list for future reference. It can be edited the same as any other waypoint. This prevents the inadvertent loss of the current Man Overboard position.
Navigate a trail menu sequence: Fig. 1, My Trails command. Fig. 2, Trails Menu. Fig. 3, Edit Trail Menu. Fig. 4, Edit Route Menu with Navigate Route command highlighted for Trail 1. A trail is always converted to a "route" when you navigate the trail.
On the Map Page, the trail you are navigating is represented by a magenta line (if the visible trail option is on). The course you are following (the trail converted to a route) is represented by a red line. The magenta trail line overlays the red course line. To see the red course line, you must turn off the visible trail option. The Navigation Page will show only the red course line, unless you are recording a new trail. The bearing arrow on the compass rose points to the next waypoint on the trail. As you travel, the arrival alarm will go off when you near a trail waypoint, and the bearing arrow on the compass rose will swing around and point to the next trail waypoint. Press EXIT to clear the alarm.
North Present position arrow Magenta trail line Trail point
Navigate trail, map views: at left driver is heading southeast straight toward trail point 3. At right, drive has reached point 3 and has turned southwest to follow the trail. Track or compass heading indicator Trail Bearing arrow waypoint symbol Red course line made from trail Cross track error range (off course indicator)
Magenta new trail Arrival alarm
Navigate trail, navigation page (compass rose) views: At left, driver is heading north straight toward trail point 2; bearing arrow shows the trail point is 357 degrees (straight ahead.) At right, driver has reached trail point 2 and must turn northeast to follow the trail. Arrival alarm goes off and bearing arrow swings around to say turn right (east), toward the next waypoint, trail point 3. The unit now shows navigation information to point 3, which is 0.40 miles away.
Navigate a Back Trail (backtrack, or reverse) 1. Press MENU|MENU| to MY TRAILS|ENT. 2. Press || to enter the Saved Trail list, then use or to select the desired Trail Name|ENT. 3. Press to DELETE TRAIL| to NAVIGATE|ENT. 4. Press to REVERSE ROUTE|ENT| to NAVIGATE ROUTE|ENT. The unit 120
begins showing navigation information along the trail, in reverse. NOTE: If you are already located at or near the end of your trail, the arrival alarm will go off as soon as you hit Enter. Just press EXIT to clear the alarm and proceed. 5. Now, begin moving and follow your unit. 6. When you reach your destination, be sure to cancel your navigation: press MENU|MENU| to CANCEL NAVIGATION|ENT. The unit asks if you're sure; press |ENT.
Transfer Custom Maps and GPS Data Files
Custom Maps: Custom maps work only from the MMC card or SD card. When a card containing a Custom Map File is loaded into the unit, the unit automatically loads the map into memory when the unit is turned on. Instructions for copying Custom Map Files to an MMC are contained in the instruction manual for your MMC card reader and MapCreate 6 software. For instructions on inserting an MMC into the unit, see Sec. 2, Installation/Accessories. NOTE: To load a Navionics chart, see Sec. 8 for the entry Navionics Charts. GPS Data files: GPS Data Files contain waypoints, routes, trails and event marker icons. Instructions for copying GPS Data Files between your computer and an MMC are contained in the instruction manual for your MMC card reader and MapCreate 6 software. GPS data automatically recorded in the unit's internal memory must be saved to the MMC (as a GPS Data File) in order to store it on your personal computer. GPS Data Files stored on an MMC must be copied from the card to the unit's internal memory before the unit can read them. Here's how: 1. Insert the MMC into your unit. Press MENU|MENU| to SYSTEM SETUP|ENT| to TRANSFER MY DATA|ENT and the screen below appears.
The Transfer My Data submenu asks if you want to save data to the MMC or load data from the MMC into the unit's memory.
2. The Transfer My Data menu includes a message which tells you if an MMC is present or not. If no MMC is present, you must first insert a card into the unit in order to activate the Load or Save commands. To transfer data from the unit to the MMC: press ENT (for SAVE.) To transfer data from the MMC to the unit: press to LOAD|ENT. 3. Saving to MMC: To accept the default name "Data" for the GPS Data File, press to SAVE DATA|ENT. If you wish to rename the file (as shown in the following figures), press ENT to activate the selection box. Press or to change the first character, then press to the next character and repeat until the name is correct. Then, press ENT| to SAVE DATA|ENT. The unit will display first a progress then a completion message when the data transfer is finished. To return to the Page view, repeatedly press EXIT.
From left to right, these figures show the menu sequence for naming and saving a GPS Data File from the unit's memory to an MMC.
4. Loading to unit memory: There may be more than one GPS Data File (*.USR) on the card. To select a file, press ENT to activate the selection box, use or to highlight the file, then press ENT to accept the selection. Next, press to LOAD DATA|ENT. The unit will display a completion message when the data transfer is finished. To return to the Page view, press EXIT|EXIT|EXIT|EXIT.
The Satellite Status, Navigation, and Map pages all have customizable data boxes. Customize Satellite Status Page While on the Satellite Status Page, press MENU| to CUSTOMIZE|ENT. Press or to select a data box. With the data box highlighted and flashing, press ENT to open a list of options. Scroll and to select a different data option, then press ENT. After all options are set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the page display. Customize Navigation Page While on the Navigation Page, press MENU| to CUSTOMIZE|ENT. Press , , or to select a data box. With the data box highlighted and flashing, press ENT to open a list of options. Scroll and to select a different display option, then press ENT. After all options are set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the page display. Customize Map Page While on the Map Page's Digital Data or Two Maps option, press MENU| to CUSTOMIZE|ENT. Press or to select a data box. With the data box highlighted and flashing, press ENT to open a list of options. Scroll and to select a different display option, then press ENT. After all options are set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the page display. The position boxes cannot be changed.
The GPS simulator lets you use the unit as if you were outdoors navigating somewhere. It's a great way to practice using your unit. You can set the starting location by entering latitude/longitude (Starting Position) or from a stored waypoint, map place or POI location (CHOOSE START command). You can steer your position and change speed on the map by using the arrow keys (STEER WITH ARROWS command) or by setting the track and speed in the dialog boxes provided on the simulator menu screen. 145
To get to the GPS Simulator: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to GPS SETUP|ENT. 2. Press to GPS SIMULATOR|ENT. The GPS Simulator Menu appears.
GPS Setup Menu, left; GPS Simulator menu, center. Map Page showing Track and Speed steering arrow indicators, right. In this example, you are "traveling" across Mudisland Point on a track of 19 at a speed of 50 miles per hour.
Make the desired settings, then turn the simulator on by highlighting the GPS SIMULATOR ON box and pressing ENT key. Press EXIT|EXIT|EXIT to close this menu. A message and tone appear periodically, warning you that the simulator is on. To turn the simulator off, repeat the above steps or turn the unit off. While in simulator mode, you can press EXIT to clear the steering and speed boxes from the screen while continuing the simulation. This will allow you to use the map cursor during a simulation. To turn steering and speed boxes back on again, return to the GPS Simulator menu, select the STEER WITH ARROWS command, press ENT, then Press EXIT|EXIT|EXIT to return to the previous page. Simulating Trail or Route Navigation In Simulator mode, your unit can automatically follow a trail or route without manual steering if you use these steps: 1. From the Map Page, go to the simulator menu. Pick a STARTING POat or near the beginning of your trail/route. Enter an approximate TRACK (shown in compass degrees) that will point you toward the start of the trail/route.
This unit's menus are available in 10 languages: English, French, German, Spanish, Italian, Danish, Swedish, Russian, Dutch and Finnish. To select a different language: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to SYSTEM SETUP|ENT. 2. Press to SET LANGUAGE|ENT. 160
3. Use or to select a different language and press ENT. All menus now appear in the language you selected.
Set Local Time
Using the correct local time setting is handy when estimating local arrival time while navigating. Also, the time and date are saved when a waypoint is created. To access the Set Local Time menu, you must first acquire your position. Once that is done: press MENU|MENU| to SYSTEM SETUP|ENT| to SET LOCAL TIME|ENT.
Once in the Time Settings menu: To set Local Time: Press ENT. Press or to change the first charac-
ter, then press to move the cursor to the next character. Repeat until the time is correct, then press ENT.
To set the Month: Press to MONTH|ENT. Press or to select the month, then press ENT. To set the Day: Press to MONTH| to DAY|ENT. Press or to select the day, then press ENT. To set the Year: Press to MONTH| to YEAR|ENT. Press or to select the year, then press ENT. The last field in this menu is CONFIG DST. This feature allows your unit to automatically adjust with the time change caused by Daylight Saving Time (you should only have to set it once). You may select which set of rules matches DST in your region, or simply accept the default. Once you have each field set the way you want, press EXIT repeatedly until you return to the previous page.
Show WAAS Alarm
When the signal is available, your unit will automatically use WAAS to boost the accuracy of the position fix. When the WAAS signal is lost or acquired, an alarm message appears. Since the U.S. government is still developing the WAAS system, it's not unusual for a GPS/WAAS receiver to frequently lose and reacquire its lock on a WAAS satellite. That can result in the alarm repeatedly going on and off. If you want, you have the option of turning off the WAAS Acquired/Lost alarm without affecting how the unit uses WAAS. Here's how: 1. Press MENU|MENU| to GPS SETUP|ENT| to SHOW WAAS ALARM. 2. With the option highlighted, press ENT to uncheck it (turn off) and 161
check it (turn on.) After the option is set, press EXIT|EXIT to return to the page display. 3. You can return to this command and press ENT again to turn the feature on.
Software Version Information
Find by Name option, left, Find by Name menu, right.
4. When the POI's Waypoint Information screen is displayed, you can choose to "Go To" the POI waypoint by pressing ENT or find it on the map by pressing|ENT.
Go To POI option, left, Find on Map POI option, right.
Find Streets or Intersections
Find a Street 1. From the Map Page, press MENU| to FIND STREETS|ENT and the Find Streets Menu appears.
Find Streets command, left, Find Streets menu, right.
2. You must first fill in a street name in the First Street dialog box. Press ENT to display the Find By Name menu. There are two options: A. You can spell out the street in the top selection box. Press or to change the first letter, then press to move the cursor to the next letter and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT|ENT. B. Or you can jump down to the lower box and pick a street from the selection list. Press ENT, then press or to select a street from the list and press ENT.
Find Street By Name menu. Spell out name in the top box, or select from the list in the lower box.
3. The Find Streets menu reappears with the street you're searching for in the First Street box. (In this example, it's I-35.) To search for that street, press to FIND FIRST STREET|ENT. When the Streets Found list appears, press or to select the street you are searching for and press ENT.
At left, the Find Streets menu with the Find First Street command highlighted. At right, Streets Found list.
4. The Map Page appears, with the cursor pointing to the found street.
Map Page showing results of a street search. The cursor points to the located street.
If you want to navigate to the found street at the cursor location, just press MENU|ENT|EXIT. Find an Intersection You must enter one street in the First Street dialog box and enter the next street in the Second Street dialog box. 1. From the Map Page, press MENU| to FIND STREETS|ENT and the Find Streets Menu appears. 2. You must fill in a street name in the First Street dialog box. Press ENT to display the Find By Name menu. There are two options: A. You can spell out the street in the top selection box. Press or to change the first letter, then press to move the cursor to the next letter and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT|ENT. B. Or you can jump down to the lower box and pick a street from the selection list. Press ENT, then press or to select a street from the list and press ENT. 3. The Find Streets menu reappears with the street you're searching for in the First Street box. (In this example, it's I-35.) 4. Now fill in the second street. Press to SECOND STREET|ENT and the Find By Name menu appears again. Just like before, there are two options: A. You can spell out the second street in the top selection box. Press or to change the first letter, then press to move the cursor to the next letter and repeat until the name is correct, then press ENT|ENT. B. Or you can jump down to the lower box and pick the second street from the selection list. Press ENT, then press or to select a street from the list and press ENT. 5. The Find Streets menu reappears with the first and second street dialog boxes filled in. In this example, we selected I-44 as our second 180
Naparima BWI Trinidad & Tobago North American 1927 Mean for Antigua, Barbados, Barbuda, Caicos Islands, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Grand Cayman, Jamaica, Turks Islands North American 1927 Mean for Belize, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua North American 1927 Mean for Canada North American 1927 Mean for CONUS (Continental United States) North American 1927 Mean for CONUS (East of Mississippi River) including Louisiana, Missouri, Minnesota North American 1927 Mean for CONUS (West of Mississippi River) North American 1927 Alaska North American 1927 Bahamas (Except San Salvador Island) North American 1927 Bahamas (San Salvador Island)
North American 1927 Canada (Alberta, British Columbia) North American 1927 Canada (Manitoba, Ontario) North American 1927 Canada (New Brunswick, Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, Quebec) North American 1927 Canada (Northwest Territories, Saskatchewan) North American 1927 Canada (Yukon) North American 1927 Canal Zone North American 1927 Cuba North American 1927 Greenland (Hayes Peninsula) North American 1927 Mexico North American 1983 Alaska, Canada, CONUS North American 1983 Central America, Mexico Observaorio Metereo 1939; Azores (Corvo & Flores Islands) Old Egyptian 1907 Egypt
Old Hawaiian Mean for Hawaii, Kauai, Maui, Oahu Old Hawaiian Hawaii Old Hawaiian Kauai Old Hawaiian Maui Old Hawaiian Oahu Oman Oman Ordinance Survey Great Britain 1936 Mean for England, Isle of Man, Scotland, Shetland Islands, Wales Ordinance Survey Great Britain 1936 England Ordinance Survey Great Britain 1936 England, Isle of Man, Wales Ordinance Survey Great Britain 1936 Scotland, Shetland Islands Ordinance Survey Great Britain 1936 Wales Pico de las Nieves Canary Islands Pitcairn Astro 1967 Pitcairn Island
Point 58 Sweden Santo (DOS) 1965 Espirito Santo Island Sao Braz Azores (Sao Miguel, Santa Maria Islands) Sapper Hill 1943 East Falkland Island Schwarzeck Nambia Selvagem Grande Salvage Islands SGS 85 Soviet Geodetic System 1985 South American 1969 Mean for Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Guyana, Paraguay, Peru, Trinidad & Tobago, and Venezuela South American 1969 Argentina South American 1969 Bolivia South American 1969 Brazil South American 1969 Chile South American 1969 Colombia South American 1969 Ecuador South American 1969 Ecuador (Baltra, Galapagos) South American 1969 Guyana South American 1969 Paraguay South American 1969 Peru South American 1969 Trinidad & Tobago South American 1969 Venezuela South Asia Singapore Tananarive Observatory 1925; Madagascar Timbalai 1948 Brunei, East Malaysia (Sabah, Sarawak)
Tritonst KH 2295 Sv-9390 Laser FLS471C Fishfinder Gps Chartplotter KX-TG2562W PRO 412 Scanner Berlin DMC-L10 VGC-LN1MR Webobjects 5 Deere 4730 TXP42S10B SRU160 SP0005 HCD-DZ100 NEC VT58 E250DN KX-R190 Plantronics CS55 F1409TDS5 32PFL3403 12 Peugeot 505 SA-6800 SA-VE302 KDL-40E4020 CQ-C1300 80947 Andreas CT-F900 Casio 2894 3 2 E808N Photoshop CS ZR300 VCL-HG1737C Inkjet 2600 Scales NLC-3216 OT-S210 SV-251GX KX-TCD951 RDR-HX1020 MHC-ZX70DVD ZWF-1432W DS-65 Derive 6 UF-7000 Easyshare CD43 NV-SD410 KDC-W5041uaug 29PT554A-78R ZDT41 DT125R-2005 C2030 RX-595 Folio FX8 A-223 440SI 7115F AVR 510 Diesel 3200 GMX1200H T10 2GB RC-EX36 WM3677HW 3 III M9000 LA32R71BA LE37C630k1W Kxtg6411E DVP-744 Manual Rs 500 TD-W8900GB KV8-MAX3 VR550-39 EAM4500 MHC-RG330 Steriliser HR7745 81 WD-14316RDK 54mbps 11G Transducer CLP-350N Laserjet 3052 Compact Fishfinder 300C DCR-TRV620E Mark XIX Foxconn 865G Z-1500II WIT 51 Ht820 42LG70YD BF-030 S CLP-315W VPH-1271Q 1 1 EWF882 CMT-SD3
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