C-Boost

NexSens C-Boost Cellular Signal Booster

NexSens C-Boost Cellular Signal Booster

Description

The NexSens C-Boost provides a significant boost in cellular signal quality to allow for data transmission in remote locations.

Features

  • Housed in NEMA 4X weatherproof enclosure
  • Includes N-style RF connectors on bottom of enclosure
  • Compatible with 2G, 3G, GSM, GPRS, CDMA (All US and Canadian Carriers)
Free Shipping on this product
More Views
Your Price
$1,195.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?
Notable Specifications:
  • Power Requirements: 8.0 to 36.0 VDC
  • Power Consumption: Idle: 250mA; Max: 1A
  • Signal Gain: 15dB: Cellular 850; 15dB: PCS 1900
  • Frequency Range: 824/894 MHz – 1850/1900 MHz
  • Network Compatible: 2G, 3G, GSM, GPRS, CDMA (All US and Canadian Carriers)
  • Dimensions: 6.5 x 8.5 x 5.0 in.
  • Ports: (1) N-Style RF Input; (1) N-Style RF Output; (1) Power Cable Sealcon Gland Fitting; (1) Hoffman Plug; (1) GorTex Vent
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
NexSens C-Boost Cellular Signal Booster C-Boost Cellular signal booster, includes (2) N-style RF connectors & power cable
$1195.00
Usually ships in 3-5 days

In The News

Monitoring and Tracking Ocean Microbes with LRAUVs

In March and April of 2018, researchers from the University of Hawai'i at Mānoa (UH Mānoa) and the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) deployed a small fleet of long-range autonomous underwater vehicles (LRAUVs) in the waters of the Pacific near Hawaii. These LRAUVs automatically collect and archive samples of seawater, enabling scientists to study and track ocean microbes with a level of detail that is unprecedented. Chasing eddies The team who undertook the expedition on the research vessel Falkor was hoping to survey and track Mesoscale eddies within the North Pacific Subtropical Gyre (NPSG) using a suite of oceanographic instruments.

Read More

Toxic Chemicals in Plastic Pollution Littering Freshwater Habitats

When we consider the glut of plastic rapidly accumulating all over the world , it's easy to see the problem of pollution and disposal of substances that don't biodegrade. However, it's not always as apparent to us that plastic pollution also means a growing number of toxic chemicals in the environment, many of which can be harmful to ecosystems. Plastic polymers and the products made from them are wildly diverse as to chemical properties, composition, and range of potential applications, although most plastics are made from petrochemicals. Throughout the very long lifespan of any given plastic product, the material may release various hazardous substances .

Read More

CO2 Cacophony in Acidified Oceans Will Confuse Baby Fish

Ocean acidification is a simple process that has complex effects. Increasingly acidic ocean waters create a cascading series of changes and problems for marine life, as each response to the changing conditions prompts other crises. Recent research from the University of Adelaide reveals a novel problem: baby fish will have more trouble finding and reaching shelter in the acidified oceans of our shared future, placing populations of various fish at risk. Despite how they may seem to humans, oceans are not silent worlds. They are filled with all sorts of noise, from fish sounds and whale vocalizations to the sounds produced by different kinds of habitats.

Read More