Electronics+Navigations

Remote Monitor

by Sail Staff, Posted December 18, 2007
SeaCAS’s new Rendez-vous Tender Information System uses AIS and radio-communications technology to create a private wireless network that allows you to monitor the location and condition (bilge and fuel levels, battery voltage, and oil pressure) of your tender from up to 20 miles away (farther if the signal can be mirrored off other yachts/tenders on your network). The system also allows a tender
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Apparel + Accessories

Elegant Judgment

by Sail Staff, Posted December 18, 2007
Rolex’s new elegant-yet-functional Oyster Perpetual Yacht-Master II makes it easier to hit the line exactly as the starting gun fires. Available in either yellow or white gold, the watch has impeccable style and features an innovative programmable countdown memory (controlled by rotating the bezel). Prices range from $31,500 to $34,850, depending on the model. Rolex, FULL STORY
Electronics+Navigations

Forward Thinking

by Sail Staff, Posted December 18, 2007
Being able to look ahead under water is a great advantage when you’re entering unknown waters. EchoPilot’s new Forward-Looking Sonar (FLS) Platinum Series can see 660 feet ahead and 330 feet down, while it simultaneously displays bottom depth and boat speed. The system displays objects with stronger echoes in different colors from those with weak signals. The Platinum Series is available either
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Apparel + Accessories

Vision Quest

by Sail Staff, Posted December 11, 2007
Looking for one pair of “go-to” shades that will serve you equally well on the water, at the club, or on the golf course? If so, Kaenon’s new Kabin model could be your answer. The glasses, made in Italy using injection-molded TR-90 plastic for durability and minimal weight, feature simple-yet-elegant styling. The Kabin’s ultra-grippy Variflex nose pads will hold the glasses
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Cruising

Harbor Bailout

by Sail Staff, Posted December 11, 2007
Hawaii's harbors and docks are falling into an alarming state of disrepair, and the Division of Boating and Ocean Recreation, which manages the state's publicly owned harbors, seems powerless to stem the tide. More than 292 slips are out of service, and many of the antiquated docks are beyond further repair. This year's boating-fee increase is only a drop in the bucket providing $12 to $13
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