Thinking about adding a PC to your boat? Digital Yacht’s new Aqua Compact Pro marine PC really does fit in the palm of your hand! Space is always at a premium on board and despite its slim line 11.5 x 11 x 5 cm dimensions, the Aqua PC packs in a powerful 10th generation Intel Core i3 processor with exceptional graphics performance for the latest 3D charting and HD navigation programs. It’s the perfect partner for applications like Maxsea TimeZero – even with radar and 3D overlays.
So why a PC on board? The number one, compelling reason to add a PC to your boat’s navigation and communication system is amazing value. Equipped with navigation software, a PC turns into a full function chart plotter. A PC also offers more powerful functionality than a dedicated MFD with the ability to install software for lots of applications from navigation to entertainment, email communications, weather and internet connectivity. PCs are also up-dateable as new applications become available.
The Adapt Compact Pro utilises a 10th generation Intel Core i3 processor for modern 3D charting and radar overlay applications. Its fitted with 8GB ram and has plenty of connectivity with built in wifi blue tooth and SD Card reader plus 4 x USB 3 sockets.
“One NMEA2000 Gateway/Converter for all your data needs”
“The S124 is a new 24” HD LCD marine monitor designed for below deck or internal dash mounting. It features a 1920 x 1080 pixel display for bright colour and vibrant displays.”
“Easy to use PC navigation software compatible with Navionics charts. Powerful features and AIS enhanced displays.”
“The DTV100 with dual TV outputs and 10m cabling for larger vessels.”
“NAVDoctor is the perfect NMEA 2000 diagnostic tool for dealers, installers and boat builders. It turns any mobile device in to an NMEA 2000 network analyser, creating simple and clear web pages that show the health and status of your NMEA 2000 network.”
“The DTV100 is a high performance, omni-directional TV antenna providing great reception of the latest digital, terrestrial TV signals while afloat.”