Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio: An Overview

Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio is available at PSICOMPANY.COM. Call 1.800.826.2907 More Information on Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio: www.psicompany.com Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio provides Continuous Duty and Reliability: The latest addition to Furuno’s HF Radio line that has won the prestigious NMEA award for SSB/GMDSS for the past two years in a row, the FS1503EM is a 150 Watt, PP Single Sideband (SSB) Radiotelephone. This rugged, splash-proof 150 Watt (max) radio is ideal for commercial fishing operations, extended cruising or any situation requiring long-range communication capabilities. The FS1503EM is 100% Sail-Mail/E-Mail compatible right out of the box, and is capable of full Marine HF Weather Fax reception. Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio has FCC Type Acceptance: The FCC type-approved Furuno FS1503EM SSB-HF Radio incorporates the most advanced technology available and is built to withstand demanding marine conditions. It’s also simple to use, thanks to a choice of rotary control or touchkey frequency/channel selection. Instant access to international calling, and distress frequency 2182kHz is available at the touch of a single button. See us at: www.psicompany.com
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Having a Marine radio can be critical when operating a boat on any type of water. There are many uses for a Marine radio, but the most important is to send a distress signal — here’s how to do it. To complete this how-to, you will need: Boat Marine radio Nautical chart General information about your boat and passengers Call sign and registration number (optional) Compass (optional) Step 1: Call distress signal Tune your marine radio to channel 16 and call out the word “mayday” three times in a row. This is the international hailing and distress frequency. Collect as much information as you can about your vessel, your condition, and your location before making a distress call. Step 2: Name your vessel Call out the name of your vessel by saying “This is” and then repeating the name of your vessel three times in a row. Call out your call sign and registration number once each if you know them. Step 3: Repeat mayday and name Repeat “mayday” and the name of the vessel once more. Step 4: Give position Give the position of your vessel finding your latitude and longitude on a nautical chart, and approximate distance to a known landmark or island. Give your bearing information by describing the direction you’re heading using your compass. Step 5: Describe your condition Describe the nature of your distress by saying something like, “struck a submerged object,” “taking on water,” or “fire on board.” Step 6: Describe what you need Describe any specific assistance you might need
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