3019

Shakespeare SeaWatch 19" Marine TV Antenna - 12VDC - 110VAC

Shakespeare SeaWatch 19" Marine TV Antenna - 12VDC - 110VAC
List Price
$244.95
Your Price
$130.00
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

SeaWatch® 19" Marine TV Antenna - 12VDC - 110VAC

The Shakespeare SeaWatch® series of TV antennas are omni-directional
over-the-air digital HDTV solutions that bring sleek lines and 360 degrees
high-performance coverage to your watercraft. Designed to accept common
1in-14 threaded mounts, the antennas are well suited to fit virtually any application. Everything needed to connect the antenna to your converter or television is in the box. When paired with an optional 2-way band separator
between the antenna and the amplifier, these antennas can also receive AM/FM
radio signals. A full line of mounts and extension masts are available to
fine-tune the installation.

The 3019 antenna is designed for the mobile lifestyle and can be used on
marine vessels, RVs, pop-up campers and more! Watch your favorite sports,
sitcoms, reality TV, crime dramas, local news, weather, kids programming and
more for FREE and in 1080 HD!

Features:
  • Low noise amplifier
  • Omni-directional
  • Recieves ALL local HD broadcast signals
  • AC, DC and USB power adapter
  • Best suited for areas up to 75 Miles from Broadcast Towers


Specifications:
  • Frequency Range: VHF:47-230MHz;UHF: 470-862MHz
  • Receiving Range: FM/VHF/UHF
  • Gain: 30dB
  • Noise Figure: 3db
  • Max. output lever: 110dBuV
  • Impedance: 75ohms
  • Connector: F-connectors
  • Power Supply: DC 12V, AC 110v
  • Dimensions: 19" x 3"


Package Includes:
  • 3019 Panel TV Antenna
  • 20' RG-59 Coax Cable/F-Connectors
  • USB/AC/DC Power Cords
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Shakespeare SeaWatch 19" Marine TV Antenna - 12VDC - 110VAC 3019 SHAKESPEARE SEAWATCH MARINE TV ANTENNA 19" 12VDC 110VAC
$130.00
In Stock

In The News

Researchers Find Link Between Climate Change and Gastrointestinal Illnesses

An understanding of climate change’s effects on the environment has become commonplace and grows every day, but one researcher from Florida State University is looking to answer a new question: What are climate change’s effects on people’s health? In one of the first studies of its kind, Chris Uejio, an assistant professor at FSU, and a team of researchers studied how climate change can affect the roughly 20 million Americans (according to the Environmental Protection Agency) who consume untreated drinking water on a daily basis. Because climate forecasts are predicting higher rainfall rates over the next few decades, coming down in intense storms, Uejio said those flashes could cause flare-ups in waterborne illnesses.

Read More

Data Buoys Infographic

We put together this infographic on data buoys for our Spring 2017 edition of the Environmental Monitor ( PDF available online ). Organizations across the globe use data buoy systems to observe and monitor atmospheric and oceanographic conditions in remote locations. Measurements range from air pressure, humidity, wind speed and direction to wave height, water temperature, dissolved oxygen and other water quality parameters. With the help of national and international networks, reliable and comprehensive data sets are made available for research and public safety.

Read More

Spring 2017 Environmental Monitor Out Now

The Spring 2017 Environmental Monitor is on the way to subscribers this month. Our quarterly print editions feature the best of the Monitor's coverage from the past few months with added photos, graphics, updates and the latest monitoring gear. If you don't have a print subscription, you can sign up for free. If you'd like to peruse some of our past editions, check out our print archive . In this edition, we showcase a number of projects that are truly advancing the way data are gathered in the environmental monitoring field. This includes a look at the first-ever deployment of the ESPniagara in Lake Erie, a device for real-time microcystin measurements that is so advanced its makers say it is essentially a robot.

Read More