Exhaust Gas Sensor YDGS-01
The Sensor measures the temperature of extremely hot gases, solids and liquids within the range from 0 to +800 °C (+32 to 1472 °F). The Sensor can be configured by the user to display data as “Exhaust gas temperature”, “Air temperature”, “Heating system temperature”, “Engine room temperature”, etc. The Device is plug and play; you only need to plug it into a NMEA 2000 backbone to get readings on all chart plotters.
The Sensor measures the temperature of extremely hot gases, solids and liquids within the range from 0 to +800 °C (+32 to 1472 °F).
The Exhaust Gas Sensor is designed not only for exhaust gas. With factory settings it transmits measured data as “Air Temperature” (because this data type is supported in all chart plotters), but can be reconfigured to display “Exhaust Gas Temperature”, “Heating System Temperature”, “Engine Room Temperature”, etc.
The Device is plug and play; you only need to plug it into a NMEA 2000 backbone to get readings on all NMEA 2000 chart plotters and instruments onboard.
Temperature is measured by the thermocouple which is placed outside the Sensor case and has a flexible 90-cm (3 foot) sheath with an internal heat-resistant fiberglass insulation layer. The trade-off for such a wide temperature range is that the accuracy is ±5.5 Celsius in the range up to 330 °Celsius (and much better below 100 °Celsius), and at the upper limit (800 °C) the accuracy is ±11.5 Celsius.
If you need better accuracy, we can recommend our Digital Thermometer YDTC-13, which has ±0.5 °C measurement error and a range from −55 to +125 Celsius (−67 to +257 °F).
The Sensor can be configured by user to turn on or off specified channels of digital switching equipment. For example, it can automatically turn on the ventilation or trigger an alarm when the temperature in the engine room is too high, and also turn it off when the temperature returns to normal (see Section VIII of the Manual for details).
NMEA2000 Micro Male, Raymarine Seatalk NG
Yacht Devices are shipped Free via Air Mail directly from the manufacturer in Europe. Expected delivery is 2-3 weeks from receipt of order. Duty and import costs, if applicable, are not included in the price.
Smart Relay YDSR-01
$69.00Add to cart
The device helps you when you have two loads and only one power switch. For example, you have a combined deck/steaming light on the mast and only two wires (positive and negative) inside the mast. Smart Relay powers the first channel when you turn the power switch on, and it powers the second channel when you cycle the power switch twice in one second. Contains a bi-stable relay and uses power only when channels are switching; at all other times it consumes less than 0.5 mA.
Voyage Recorder YDVR-04
Never forget exciting moments of your voyages, have proof of strong winds and great storms, accumulate data for future voyages and analyze your races, generate logbooks and diagnose problems. The Recorder is intended for storing data from the onboard network of the vessel on a MicroSD memory card. The software that comes with the Recorder is installed on a desktop computer and allows GPX and CSV files to be generated with the vessel’s track and extensive information about the sailing conditions, including weather, depth, engine, and even tracks of nearby vessels with AIS. GPX files can be viewed in Google Earth, Garmin MapSource and other cartographic applications. CSV files may be opened in spreadsheet applications like Microsoft Excel or LibreOffice Calc to visualize data using charts and build the graphic reports.
J1708 Engine Gateway YDES-04
A gateway for engines with a J1708 serial interface to a NMEA 2000 marine digital network. It supports the two protocols that work over J1708: the standard J1587 used by many manufacturers and the proprietary Volvo Penta protocol used in engines with EDC I, for example KAD 44 and KAD 300. A J1708 interface is used for connection of gauges, electronic displays, diagnostics equipment and other vehicle modules. This interface was very popular until 2005-2007, when it began to be quickly replaced by the J1939 protocol that is based, the same as NMEA 2000, on a faster CAN network.