The Dragonfly 7 Pro represents the latest step forward in fish finder tech. It employs the familiar Spectrum CHIRP technology where sonar signals are transmitted through the water, but Dragonfly 7 Pro can interpret the return signals better than ever, structuring images on display with greater detail and clarity.
Raymarine recently introduced the Dragonfly 4PRO in the latest generation of affordable fish finders. Though new to the market, the product has already garnered attention. Pacific Yachting recently awarded the Dragonfly 4 “Best in Show” at the Vancouver International Boat Show.
Dragonfly 5PRO is Raymarine’s latest offering and it comes with all sorts of bells and whistles such as CHIRP sonar. CHIRP is a wide spectrum sonar technology. It basically means more signals are sent into the water, resulting in better detail coming back to the unit. The end result is better clarity to help you distinguish what you are seeing.
Raymarine recently introduced the Dragonfly 7, the big brother of the Dragonfly 5. The difference between the two being a larger, 7-inch screen that provides an 800 x 640 resolution. Otherwise, the newest version offers the same great features of its predecessor. The Dragonfly was designed as an easy to use combination fish-finding/GPS device
The a68 fishfinder by Raymarine features CHIRP DownVision built right in with a full featured multifunction display. The CHIRP DownVision channel on the a68 model fishfinder delivers some amazing images of wrecks, fish, and underwater structure with photographic quality. There is also a CHIRP fish targeting channel on the a68 model fishfinder for easy identification of predators and baitfish.
Raymarine VHF radios are an integral part of the long line of marine electronics products produced by UK-based Raymarine. The list includes chartplotters, marine radar, marine AIS, fishfinders, and more. The basic entry level marine VHF radio is priced above a number of other manufacturer’s entry level units. However, this
The Raymarine DSM30 black box sounder is designed to provide fishfinder data to Raymarine C-series and E-series multi-function display units. It uses digital technology to continually monitor and adjust a number of parameters making the onscreen picture cleaner and more accurate when compared to older analog machines. This 600-watt dual
Raymarine DSM25 black box sounder designed for use with the Raymarine A60 or A65. This 500-watt sounder is housed in a box approximately 8-inches by 5-inches with a depth of 2-inches. The black box, actually this one is grey, must be mounted on a bulkhead or deck area near the
The Raymarine AIS250 is designed to work as a marine AIS system in conjunction with either a C- or E-series Raymarine multifunction display. This unit is neither Class A or Class B, it operates as a receive-only unit. The AIS250 is housed in an 8.6-inch by 6.7-inch by 2.5-inch black
Raymarine A-Series chartplotters and chartplotter fishfinder combos are available in a number of combinations covering two model generations. The A60 and A65 were the first pair of chartplotter fishfinders introduced in the A-Series lineup. Both were some of the first units packaged to sell with cartography onboard. These highly regarded
The Raymarine A70D has the largest screen of the triad of new release A-series chartplotter fishfinder combo units. Like the other fishfinder versions of the new release Raymarine A-series units, the A70D ships with a 500-watt internal sounder and an internal GPS receiver. Our test unit also came with preloaded
The Raymarine A60 system pack ships with the display unit, DSM25 black box sounder, RS12 GPS sensor, and a Navionics Silver All-in-One map card. The display measures 9.6 inches wide, just under 7 inches high, and 3.4 inches deep. We mounted the display head on the supplied metal bracket. Connections
We received the Raymarine A65 in a System Pack. It included the A65 display unit, GPS unit, DSM25 black box sounder, a Navionics Silver US All-In-One Marine chart card, and a dual-frequency transducer. The display unit measures 9.5 inches wide, just under 7 inches high, and about 3.5 inches deep.
The Raymarine A57D is the mid-size unit of three new A-series chartplotter fishfinder combo units recently released by UK-based marine electronics maker Raymarine. Our A57D test unit shipped with an internal sounder, internal GPS receiver, and preloaded cartography covering U.S. coastal waters, both mainland coasts, and the Great Lakes. This
Our Raymarine A50D test unit shipped with an internal sounder and preloaded cartography. It also had preloaded U.S. coastal cartography covering both mainland coasts and the Great Lakes. You can also get a Raymarine A-series unit with no preloaded charts, U.S., or rest of the world coverage. All A-series plotters
The Raymarine 55 is a miniaturized version of the companies’ top-of-the-line radio. The two even share the same owner’s handbook. This model VHF has a few less features and a significantly lower price tag. The standard microphone has push buttons to control channel selection, scan, transmitter power, local/distant receive sensitivity,
The Raymarine 54 marine VHF is one of a series of re-designed radios with upgraded styling and sophistication. One button provides quick 16/9 channel selection, another dual and tri watch, one for save and scan, call and menu, clear and weather channel, and the last sets high/low transmitter power and
The Raymarine 49 is a newly redesigned entry level marine VHF radio from marine electronics giant Raymarine. Additional functions on the Ray 49 are operated by going into menus and then making choices with the channel rotary knob. Some commonly used VHF menu choices are local/distant receiver setting, picking the
The Raymarine 218 is the most expensive and sophisticated radio produced by well-known marine electronics manufacturer, Raymarine. Special features on this best-of-breed marine VHF radio include a moderately large dot matrix display screen with three soft keys and a movable microphone. The Ray 218 can use an optional microphone relocation
The Raymarine 240 VHF modular design follows a common aviation design theme. Pilots flying large aircraft make VHF calls with a hand mike plugged into a bulkhead, change channels with a small control head on the center pedestal, and listen to incoming calls on an overhead speaker. This Raymarine VHF