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Our solutions

A WIDE RANGE OF MARITIME SAFETY PRODUCTS

EPIRBs 2

EPIRB


epirb1 ok epirb2 ok

Ocean Signal Radio Beacon

Automatic EPIRB with GPS, carcass and HRU 

Radio Beacon Kannad / Mc Murdo

Automatic EPIRB with GPS, carcass and HRU 

PLB / AIS  / DSC 


AI1 AI2 AI3

AIS PLB Sea Angel - All in One 

First personal beacon system with GPS, AIS and DSC

AIS Flare Sea Angel 

Personal AIS - DSC system more small/compact. Automatic function of AIS and DSC. 7 years battery life. Integration to any life jacket

AIS Dive Sea Angel 

AIs -DSC system with magnetic activation for divers special use. With resistance up to 100 m

PLB


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Kannad Personal Radio Beacon

PLB with GPS. Manual activation

AIS System for Kannad Inflatable Jackets

AIS system for lifejacket. Possibility of semiautomatic activation

VHF


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Waterproof VHF Portable 

Waterproof  VHF portable device compact and submersible. Tuned with all nautical frequencies. Button for direct call

VHF SOLAS GMDSS Portable

SOLAS VHF portable device GMDSS with two simplex channels. Rechargeable lithium polymer battery + emergency battery

SART


sart1 sart2

Ocean Signal Radar Transponder

Radar transponder. Complies with IMO SOLAS regulations 

AIS SART Kannad

Location system, manual activation

 

RADIO BEACON FUNCTIONING

EPIRB or beacons are a fundamental element for maritime safety.

An emergency radiobeacon is a radio transmitting device used in emergency situations to facilitate the location of a ship, aircraft or person in danger.1 When activated, this device sends intermittent signals with the data enabling the Location of people, ships or aircraft in need of rescue. The signal is collected by a network satellite (COSPAS-SARSAT) that calculates the position and alerts the rescue services. The most modern models, with GPS, can send the coordinates, which expedites the rescue.

The satellites receive the signals at 121.5 Mhz and 406 Mhz, locate the distress signal in less than one hour (in mid-latitudes) and provide position and identification information of the beacon (Doppler effect).


Operating Protocol:

  1. Once the distress signal is received, it is sent by the satellites to the LUT (Local User Terminal) LEOLUT Local Stations for LEOSAR satellites; GEOLUT for GEOLUT satellites.

  2. The LUT centers process the signal and send a message with the position of the incident to a Mission Control Center (MCC) of the state operating the LUT.

  3. The MCC verifies the veracity of the alarm and, depending on the position and nationality of the beacon, forward the message to other MCCs or to the Rescue Coordination Center (RCC).

cospas sarsat