An AIS SART (Search and rescue transponder) is a mandatory fit for live saving apparatus on all vessels over 300GRT. Traditional technology used a radar type device, but new legislation allows an AIS SART to be used with associated performance and cost benefi ts. AIS SARTs positively identify the casualty and give a regular position update which can be graphically displayed on a Class A MKD, ECDIS or plotter. The S1000 is a fully IMO compliant and approved AIS SART (Wheel Marked) which once activated, will display a target on any Class A or B transponder system or on an AIS receiver. As such it greatly aids recovery of the casualty or liferaft.
SART alarms like our AIS Lifeguard are also activated by the signal from these devices. The S1000 utilises specialist VHF antenna technology to offer exceptional range (typically up to 10NM) and has a battery life of 96 hours under operation. It comes with a storage bag and bracket mount and has a 1m telescopic pole integrated so it can be used in a liferaft. The integrated 50 channel GPS offers a very fast time to fi rst fi x (typically under 40 seconds) and thereafter position information is transmitted 8 times per minute.
The SART shows as a SART target on any AIS system and a safety message (SART ACTIVE) is sent every 4 minutes. The S1000 SART also offers considerable safety benefi ts for leisure users and should be part of any safety pack for coastal or ocean sailing.
|Dimensions||61 × 387 cm|
“CLA2000 is the ultimate SOLAS and inland waterway globally approved Class A AIS transceiver. “
“AIS Deploy is a portable, self contained, highly rugged Class A AIS transponder system supplied with GPS and VHF antennas and an integrated 12v DC rechargeable battery. In addition to the Class A dedicated controller (MKD), it features a wireless interface to allow tablets and iPads to display data on a wide range of compatible apps.”
“AtoNs fit to marine structures, hazards, buoys or can be configured to represent a virtual or synthetic point if mounted remotely from a physical location. AIS equipped vessels and shore stations can then not only identify the position of these marks but also read data