ZDIGWLN10

Digital Yacht NMEA to Wireless Wi-Fi Adapters

Digital Yacht NMEA to Wireless Wi-Fi Adapters

Description

The Digital Yacht NMEA to Wireless Wi-Fi Adapters reads NMEA 0183 data and transmits it wirelessly to another wireless device.

Features

  • Fully compatible with popular iNavX navigation application for Apple mobile devices
  • Connect to, such as a smartphone, netbook or laptop
  • TCP/IP protocol to a suitably compatible application on the wireless device
Free Shipping on this product
List Price
$299.95
Your Price
$281.20
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

This innovative and cost effective wireless device creates its own 802.11b+g wireless access point which any other wireless device can connect to, such as a Smart Phone, Netbook or Laptop.

Connect it to any device or system that has an NMEA 0183 output and it will automatically read the data and transmit it wirelessly to another wireless device. The NMEA 0183 data is transferred using TCP/IP protocol to a suitably compatible application on the wireless device.

A number of Marine Navigation software packages support TCP/IP data transfer including;

  • SeaPro (PC)
  • Rose Point Coastal Explorer (PC)
  • MacENC (Macs)
  • iNavX (iPhone/iPad)


Only one device at a time can send/receive TCP/IP data with the WLN10.

  • Wireless NMEA Data server (4800 baud)
  • Reads NMEA 0183 data and transmits it wirelessly over 802.11b+g
  • Can be fitted to any GPS or Instrument system that is outputting/inputting NMEA 0183 data at 4800 baud
  • Supports Bi-Directional communication but must be at the same 4800 baud rate
  • Creates an 802.11b+g wireless access point and then transmits data via TCP/IP link
  • Easy to install IP54 black box solution
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Digital Yacht NMEA to Wireless Wi-Fi Adapters ZDIGWLN10 NMEA to wireless Wi-Fi adapter, 4800 baud
$281.20
In Stock
Digital Yacht NMEA to Wireless Wi-Fi Adapters ZDIGWLN10HS NMEA to wireless Wi-Fi adapter, 38,400 baud
$281.20
In Stock

In The News

An Unassuming Aquatic Weed Could Be the Answer to Contaminant Removal

The most elegant solutions to even the most knotty problems are often those devised by nature. An interdisciplinary team of researchers from the Upper Big Sioux River Watershed Project (UBS) and South Dakota State University (SDSU) have been developing one of nature's solutions into a workable remover of contaminants such as nitrates, nitrites, phosphorus, and even heavy metals from slow-moving waters such as lakes and ponds: a small, unassuming aquatic plant called duckweed. Roger Foote, project coordinator of UBS, describes how the team decided to explore what duckweed might be capable of after his efforts to use algae to remove phosphorus from water were thwarted unexpectedly.

Read More

White River Monitoring Backs Work to Boost River’s Civic Profile

The White River looms large in Indianapolis, with some stretches spanning more than 500 feet wide where it runs through downtown. But the river has historically received more sewage than respect. But, like many urban rivers, the White River is in the midst of a slow recovery from decades of neglect and abuse. Between a massive $2 billion sewer improvement project to new funding for programs to educate people about the river and get them on the water, the recovery could hasten as momentum builds behind the idea that a healthy, accessible White River would enrich the city and its citizens. Behind that work, a growing number of water quality monitoring programs will help track improvements on the river and catch any emerging pollution concerns.

Read More

Baking in the Sun: How Groundwater Recharge is Likely to Change as the Climate Does

Much of the American west depends upon groundwater for its survival. Originally the region was sustainably settled and farmed by Native American tribes. Eventually, new settlers without those abilities came west and resettled in a sort of patchwork; newcomers chose to stay near springs and other places where exploitable groundwater was close to the surface. In time, technologies developed enough for deeper wells to be drilled and groundwater to be pumped. This made the high level of development that is now present in places like Los Angeles and Phoenix possible. However, it proceeded without any detailed understanding of the groundwater recharge process in the area.

Read More