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Eagle FishEasy 240 Portable Installation And Operation Instructions Manual

Fish-finding & depth-sounding sonars.
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Pub. 988-0143-751
& FishEasy
240 Portable
Fish-Finding & Depth-Sounding Sonars
Installation and Operation


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   Summary of Contents for Eagle FishEasy 240 Portable

  • Page 1

    Pub. 988-0143-751 & FishEasy 240 Portable ® Fish-Finding & Depth-Sounding Sonars Installation and Operation Instructions...

  • Page 2

    240 is a registered trademark of LEI ® Eagle Electronics may find it necessary to change or end our policies, regulations, and special offers at any time. We reserve the right to do so without notice. All features and specifications subject to change without notice.

  • Page 3: Table Of Contents

    Introduction...1 Capabilities and Specifications: FishEasy 240 Family ...1 NOTICE! ...3 How Sonar Works...3 Transducer Installation ...5 Preparations ...5 Installation ...5 Recommended Tools and supplies...6 Selecting a Transducer Location ...7 How low should you go? ...9 Shoot-Thru-Hull vs. Transom Mounting ...9 Transom Transducer Assembly and Mounting ...10...

  • Page 4

    Display – Opening Screen...43 Chart Scroll (stopping and starting) ...44 Screen Display Modes or Pages...45 Full Chart ...46 Split Chart ...46 Lrg Digital (Large Digital)...47 Range ...48 Zoom ...48 Sensitivity ...51 ® Grayline ...54 Fish I.D. ...55 Fishtrack™ ...57 FishReveal ...58 Chart Scroll Speed and HyperScroll...60 Noise Reject and ASP...

  • Page 5

    Digital Data Size for Depth, Temperature, Speed, Distance Log ...74 Scales...75 Troubleshooting...77 Unit won't turn on: ...77 Unit operates only in demo mode:...77 Unit freezes, locks up, or operates erratically:...77 Weak bottom echo, digital readings erratic, or no fish signals: ..78 Bottom echo disappears at high speeds or erratic digital reading or weak bottom echo while boat is moving ...78 No fish arches when the Fish I.D.

  • Page 6


  • Page 7: Introduction

    To get started with your Eagle sonar, first read the installation section. It contains instructions for mounting the sonar unit, the transducer and any optional accessories, such as a speed sensor.

  • Page 8

    Operates at boat speeds up to 70 mph (61 kts). watts RMS power (typical). pends on transducer configuration and instal- lation, bottom composition and water condi- tions. All sonar units typically read deeper in fresh water than in salt water.

  • Page 9: Notice

    Surface water temp: ...Yes, built into transducer. Optional external Speed/distance log: ...Yes, with optional speed sensor. This manual covers the FishEasy 240 and FishEasy 240 Portable. Both units operate the same way. The only difference between the two is that the portable unit includes a portable transducer and other items that enable portable use.

  • Page 10

    The receiver amplifies this return signal, or echo, and sends it to the display, where an image of the object appears on the scrolling sonar chart. The sonar's microprocessor calculates the time lapse between the transmitted signal and echo return to determine the distance to the object.

  • Page 11: Transducer Installation

    You should read over this entire installation section before drill- ing any holes in your vehicle or vessel! 1. Determine the approximate location for the sonar unit, so you can plan how and where to route the cables for the transducer and power.

  • Page 12: Recommended Tools And Supplies

    Depending on your sonar unit's connectors, your transducer cable may also have the sonar unit's power cable attached to it. If that is the case, be sure to install the transducer first, before connecting the power cable to a power source. See the instructions later in this manual for connect- ing the power cable to a battery or other power supply.

  • Page 13: Selecting A Transducer Location

    If the transducer is not placed in a smooth flow of water, interference caused by bubbles and turbulence will show on the sonar's display in the form of random lines or dots whenever the boat is moving.

  • Page 14

    5. If possible, route the transducer cable away from other wiring on the boat. Electrical noise from engine wiring, bilge pumps and aerators can be displayed on the sonar's screen. Use caution when routing the trans- ducer cable around these wires.

  • Page 15: How Low Should You Go

    Shoot-Thru-Hull vs. Transom Mounting In a shoot-thru-hull installation, the transducer is bonded to the inside of the hull with epoxy. The sonar "ping" signal actually passes through the hull and into the water. This differs from a bolt-thru-hull installa- Transducer...

  • Page 16: Transom Transducer Assembly And Mounting

    tion (often called simply "thru-hull"). In that case, a hole is cut in the hull and a specially designed transducer is mounted through the hull with a threaded shaft and nut. This puts the transducer in direct con- tact with the water. Typically, shoot-thru-hull installations give excellent high speed opera- tion and good to excellent depth capability.

  • Page 17

    the metal bracket. This position sets the transducer's coarse angle ad- justment for a 14° transom. Most outboard and stern-drive transoms have a 14° angle. Align plastic ratchets in bracket. 2. Aligning the transducer on the transom. Slide the transducer between the two ratchets.

  • Page 18

    Ratchets Insert bolt and check transducer position on transom. 3. Assembling the transducer. Once you determine the correct posi- tion for the ratchets, assemble the transducer as shown in the following figure. Don't tighten the lock nut at this time. Rubber washers Assemble transducer and bracket.

  • Page 19

    4. Drilling mounting holes. Hold the transducer and bracket assem- bly against the transom. The transducer should be roughly parallel to the ground. The transducer's centerline should be in line with the bot- tom of the hull. Don't let the bracket extend below the hull! Mark the center of each slot for the mounting screw pilot holes.

  • Page 20

    Route cable over bolt and through bracket. Side view shown at left and seen from above at right. Attach the transducer to the transom. Slide the transducer up or down until it's aligned properly with the bottom of the hull as shown in the preceding and following figures.

  • Page 21

    Align transducer centerline with hull bottom 6. Route the transducer cable through or over the transom to the sonar unit. Make sure to leave some slack in the cable at the transducer. If possible, route the transducer cable away from other wir- ing on the boat.

  • Page 22: Trolling Motor Bracket Installation

    located above the waterline. After installation, be sure to seal the hole with the same marine grade above- or below-waterline seal- ant used for the mounting screws. 7. Make a test run to determine the results. If the bottom is lost at high speed, or if noise appears on the display, try sliding the trans- ducer bracket down.

  • Page 23: Transducer Orientation And Fish Arches

    (not included) to attach the transducer cable to the trolling motor shaft. Make sure there is enough slack in the cable for the motor to turn freely. Route the cable to the sonar unit and the transducer is ready for use.

  • Page 24

    Partial fish arches Transducer aimed Transducer aimed too far forward too far back Full fish arch Proper transducer angle Transducer angles and their effects on fish arches. If the arch slopes up – but not back down – then the front of the trans- ducer is too high and needs to be lowered.

  • Page 25: Shoot-thru-hull Preparation

    The transducer installation inside a fiberglass hull must be in an area that does not have air bubbles in the resin or separated fiberglass lay- ers. The sonar signal must pass through solid fiberglass. A successful transducer installation can be made on hulls with flotation materials (such as plywood, balsa wood or foam) between layers of fiberglass if the material is removed from the chosen area.

  • Page 26: Testing Determines Best Location

    1. Anchor the boat in about 30 feet of water. Add a little water to the sump of the boat. Plug the transducer into the sonar unit, turn it on, then hold the transducer over the side of the boat in the water. Adjust the sensitiv- ity and range controls until a second bottom echo is seen on the display.

  • Page 27

    (more rocky) the bottom, the easier it will be to get a second bottom sig- nal.) Don't touch the controls once they've been set. True bottom Second bottom Manual range setting Example of a second bottom signal. Unit is in 30 feet of water, with range set at 80 feet and sensitivity set at 87 percent.

  • Page 28: Shoot-thru-hull Installation

    hull. This is especially true if you have to turn sensitivity all the way up to get a decent bottom signal. 4. Most people can get good results by following steps 1 through 3, so this step is optional. If you want to make an extra effort to be absolutely sure that your selected location will work under all conditions, make a test run with the boat on plane and observe the bottom signal.

  • Page 29

    Sand this surface Orient the Skimmer with the nose facing the bow of the boat. WARNING: Use only the epoxy available from LEI. It has been for- mulated to work with these installation procedures. Other epoxy types may be too thin or may not cure to the right consistency for optimum transducer perform- ance.

  • Page 30

    Leave the weight in place for a minimum of three hours. Allow the epoxy to cure for 24 hours before moving the boat. 5. After the epoxy has cured, route the cable to the sonar unit and it's ready to use.

  • Page 31: Speed/temperature Sensors

    Speed/Temperature Sensors The FishEasy 240 family can accept as many as two temperature sensors, which can be used to monitor the temperature of surface water, a live well or some other location. These units can accept an optional speed sensor for showing speed and distance traveled.

  • Page 32

    See the following charts for sample sensor combinations and cable con- nections. Power/trans- ducer cable Sonar unit with external combination speed and temperature sensor. Primary temp sensor is built into transducer. Sonar unit rear view ST-TU combination speed and temperature...

  • Page 33

    Power/trans- ducer cable Sonar unit with secondary external temperature sensor. Primary temp sensor is built into transducer. Sonar unit rear view 12-volt battery Temperature sensor built into transducer TS-2U temperature sensor 3-amp fuse HST-WSU...

  • Page 34: Speed Sensor Installation

    Power/trans- ducer cable Sonar unit with external speed sensor. Temp sensor is built into transducer. Speed Sensor Installation If you wish to purchase an optional sensor for your unit, refer to the accessory ordering information inside the back cover of this manual.

  • Page 35

    First find a location on the boat's transom where the water flow is smoothest. Don't mount the sensor behind strakes or ribs. These will disturb the water flow to the speed sensor. Make sure the sensor will remain in the water when the boat is on plane. Also make sure the lo- cation doesn't interfere with the boat's trailer.

  • Page 36: Power Connections (permanent Mount Units Only)

    This will help ensure a smooth water flow. Route the sensor's cable through or over the transom to the sonar unit. If you need to drill a hole in the transom to pass the connector through, the required hole size is 5/8".

  • Page 37

    To unit Power connections for the FishEasy 240 sonar unit (direct battery connection shown). Black wire 12 volt...

  • Page 38: Mounting The Sonar Unit: In-dash, Bracket Or Portable

    Mounting the Sonar Unit: In-Dash, Bracket or Portable You can install the sonar unit on the top of a dash with the supplied bracket. This unit can be installed in a dash with the optional FM-6 in- dash adapter kit.

  • Page 39

    (See the following drawings, which show the dimensions of a gimbal-mounted FishEasy 240 sonar unit.) Holes in the bracket’s base allow wood screw or through-bolt mounting. You may need to place a piece of plywood on the back side of thin pan- els to reinforce the panel and secure the mounting hardware.

  • Page 40

    [3.03] Front view (left) and side view (right) showing dimensions of the FishEasy 240 when mounted on quick release bracket. After drilling the hole, pass the connectors up through the hole from under the dash. If you wish, you can fill in the hole around the cable with a good marine caulking compound.

  • Page 41

    Ratchet Screw hole Power/transducer cable FishEasy 240 quick release mounting bracket. Slots in the base allow routing the cable from beneath the mount. Attach the unit to the bracket by first connecting the power/transducer and accessory cables. Then, hold the sonar unit vertically and slide it onto the bracket from above.

  • Page 42

    Bracket front Mount the sonar: slide the unit onto the bracket from above. Depress ratchets to release Adjust viewing angle: use one hand to press and release the spring- loaded ratchets while you move the unit with the other hand.

  • Page 43: Portable Sonar Installation

    The power pack and portable transducers expand the uses for your so- nar. You can use your FishEasy 240 sonar unit on your boat or take it to the dock, on a float tube, on an ice fishing trip or use it as a second sonar in a friend's boat.

  • Page 44

    PPP-12 Portable Power Pack with FishEasy 240 stowed for transport. Turn the sonar unit on. If it doesn't work, make sure the battery termi- nals are making good contact against the battery contacts. Also check the wiring connections on the battery adapter. The red wire on the...

  • Page 45: Portable Transducer Assembly

    Portable Transducer Assembly Recommended tools for installation include a slotted screw driver and two adjustable wrenches. Assemble the transducer and bracket as shown in the following figure. Attach the transducer to the bracket with the supplied hardware. Make sure there is one washer on each side of the transducer, inside the bracket.

  • Page 46

    For more information on this, see the earlier segment on Transducer Orientation and Fish Arches. For more detailed instructions on installing the FishEasy 240 Portable unit, please refer to the PPP-12 Porta Power Pack instruction sheet packed with your unit.

  • Page 47: Operation

    The unit sounds a tone when you press any key. This tells you the unit has accepted a command. Numbers in the figure correspond to key ex- planations below: Eagle FishEasy 240 Sonar, showing screen and keyboard. 1. PWR/CLEAR (power and clear) This key appears in the manual text simply as turn the unit on and off.

  • Page 48: Up And Down Arrows

    4. UP and DOWN ARROWS These keys appear in the manual text as these keys to adjust virtually every feature and function on the sonar unit. Memory This unit has permanent memory that saves all user settings, even when power is removed.

  • Page 49: Display - Opening Screen

    When the sonar unit is first turned on and the backlight menu disap- pears, the display screen shows the Full Chart Page, or mode. The Fish I.D. feature is off. The depth range shows on the depth scale on the right side of the screen.

  • Page 50: Chart Scroll (stopping And Starting)

    Opening screen, Full Chart page, or mode. Chart Scroll (stopping and starting) In normal operation, the sonar chart will scroll from right to left across the screen. You can stop the chart from scrolling across the screen. This is useful when you want to "freeze" the picture to study it more closely.

  • Page 51: Screen Display Modes Or Pages

    Chart is stopped at right, and "Stopped" warning message appears. Screen Display Modes or Pages The FishEasy 240 has three screen display modes, or "Pages:" Full Chart page, Split Chart page and Large Digital page. The FishEasy 240 Page menu lets you select among the display modes, or pages.

  • Page 52: Full Chart

    The line at the top of the screen represents the surface. The bottom depth (as determined by the digital sonar) shows in the upper left corner. Full Chart page, showing digital depth at top and speed at bottom.

  • Page 53: Lrg Digital (large Digital)

    NOTE: Temperature, speed, and distance require a temperature or speed sensor. These may be optional equipment, depending on the sonar model you purchased. Large Digital page.

  • Page 54: Range

    Range When turned on for the first time, the unit automatically adjusts the depth range according to water conditions. It always keeps the bottom displayed in the lower portion of the screen. You can over-ride the automatic range control and manually select a range. To do this, press until the menu appears.

  • Page 55

    Zoom screen, showing Zoom menu and the 2X zoom indicator at the top right of the screen. To zoom the display, first press the pears. Use the arrow keys to select either 2X or 4X zoom, then press to clear the menu. When the display is in Zoom mode, the screen will show a zoom indica- tor box at the top right corner of the screen.

  • Page 56

    Fig. 1 In 34 feet of water, with the Range set manually at 60 feet, the unit shows the entire water column in Fig. 1. To get a closer look, turn around and follow your wake to troll over the structure again. With the unit in 4X zoom, press the down arrow key to look at the six fish along the ledge, then press the up arrow to pan up the water column to see four game fish threatening a school of forage fish.

  • Page 57: Sensitivity

    Sensitivity Sensitivity controls the unit's ability to pick up echoes. If you want to see more detail, try increasing the sensitivity, a little at a time. There are situations when too much clutter appears on the screen. Decreasing the sensitivity can reduce the clutter and show the strongest fish ech- oes, if fish are present.

  • Page 58

    Bait school Thermo- cline with fish Fish arches Fig. 1 Fig. 3 These figures show results of different sensitivity levels on the same location. Fig. 1: Sensitivity at 87 percent, determined by Auto Sensitiv- ity. Typical of full auto mode. Fig. 2: Sensitivity set at 50 percent. Fig. 3: Sensitivity set at 20 percent.

  • Page 59

    Adjusting sensitivity in Auto Sensitivity Mode is similar to manually adjusting a car's speed with the accelerator pedal while cruise control is on. You can tell the car to run faster, but when you let off the gas the cruise control automatically keeps you from running slower than the minimum speed setting.

  • Page 60: Grayline

    Since Grayline shows the difference between strong and weak signals, adjusting the sensitivity may also require a different Grayline level. The level chosen by the sonar unit at power on is usually adequate for most conditions. Experiment with your unit to find the Grayline setting that's best for you.

  • Page 61: Fish I.d

    To change the Grayline level, press pears. Press to increase the level or press UP ARROW crease it. The percentage of Grayline in use shows in this menu. Echoes scrolling onto the screen will also show the effects of the Grayline change.

  • Page 62

    At left, underwater scene in normal fish arch mode. Right, Fish I.D. Fish I.D. is an easier way for a sonar novice to recognize a fishy signal return when he sees it. However, locating fish by symbol only has some limitations.

  • Page 63: Fishtrack

    Remember: Fish I.D. is one of the many tools we provide so you can analyze your sonar returns for maximum fish finding information. This and other features can help you successfully "see" beneath the boat under varied water and fishing conditions. So, practice with the unit in both the Fish I.D.

  • Page 64: Fishreveal

    Fish ID menu and symbol with FishTrack on. The fish is 44 feet deep. FishReveal When displaying actual sonar returns, the FishReveal feature helps show fish targets hidden by surface clutter, thermoclines, weed beds and other cover with 10 levels of gray tones.

  • Page 65

    At left FishReveal menu screen. The feature is off and screen is in normal mode. Right, Fish Reveal is on, in standard mode. There are two FishReveal modes: standard and inverted. In standard mode, the weakest echoes are white and the strongest echoes are black. Echoes in between vary in gray in proportion to their signal strength.

  • Page 66: Chart Scroll Speed And Hyperscroll

    40 percent. When you are stationary and a fish swims through the sonar signal cone, the image appears on the screen as a long line in- stead of a fish arch. Reducing the chart speed may result in a shorter line that more closely resembles a regular fish return.

  • Page 67: Noise Reject And Asp (advanced Signal Processing)

    Noise Reject and ASP (Advanced Signal Processing) The ASP (Advanced Signal Processing) feature is a noise rejection system built into the sonar unit. It constantly evaluates the effects of boat speed, water conditions and electrical interference and automati- cally gives you the best display possible under most conditions.

  • Page 68

    ASP is an effective tool in combating noise. In sonar terms, noise is any undesired signal. It is caused by electrical and mechanical sources such as bilge pumps, engine ignition systems and wiring, air bubbles pass- ing over the face of the transducer, even vibration from the engine. In all cases, noise can produce unwanted marks on the display.

  • Page 69: Alarms

    Alarms The sonar unit has two different types of alarms, fish and depth. Fish Alarm The Fish Alarm sounds a tone when a fish symbol appears on the screen. The default setting is on, but the Fish I.D. feature must be turned on for fish alarms to work.

  • Page 70: Shallow Alarm

    Shallow Alarm To set the shallow alarm depth, press appears. HALLOW LARM Press to increase the shallow alarm's depth setting or press UP ARROW to decrease it. The number in the shallow alarm’s menu DOWN ARROW box shows the current shallow alarm setting. When the number reaches the desired setting, press bottom depth goes shallower than the alarm’s setting, an alarm tone sounds and a message box appears on the screen.

  • Page 71: System Setup

    shows the current deep alarm setting. When the number reaches the desired setting, press to clear the menu. When the bottom depth goes deeper than the alarm’s setting, an alarm tone sounds and a mes- sage box appears on the screen. Deep Alarm menu.

  • Page 72: Display Adjustments

    System Setup menu. Display Adjustments Backlights The display is backlit for night use. To turn the backlight on or off, press repeatedly until the menu appears. Press MENU IGHT to turn the light on or the to turn it off. ARROW DOWN ARROW Backlight menu.

  • Page 73: Display Contrast

    Display Contrast The unit’s display contrast is adjustable to suit different lighting condi- tions. This will help you see the screen from different angles or at vari- ous times of the day. The default setting is 50 percent. To adjust the contrast, press until the menu ap- MENU DOWN...

  • Page 74: Temperature Units Of Measure

    Depth menu controls the unit of measure used to show depth. Temperature Units of Measure This unit can show the temperature (if a temperature sensor is attached) in degrees Fahrenheit or Celsius. To change the unit of measure, press until the menu appears.

  • Page 75: Speed And Distance Log Units Of Measure

    Speed and Distance Log Units of Measure The speed and distance log can be displayed in statute miles (MPH), Nautical miles (knots), or Metric (kilometers per hour) if a speed sensor is attached. To change the unit of measure, press until the MENU DOWN menu appears.

  • Page 76: Preset Unit (reset All Options)

    Preset Unit (reset all options) This command is used to reset all features, options and settings to their original factory defaults. This is useful when you have changed several settings and want to return the unit to basic automatic operation. Press until MENU DOWN...

  • Page 77: System Info

    System Info To show the operating software system information, press until the menu appears, then press YSTEM until the DOWN screen. Simulator This unit has a built-in simulator that shows a simulated bottom signal with fish signals. This lets you practice with the unit as if you were on the water;...

  • Page 78: Chart Setup

    If you turn on your unit before attaching a transducer, it may enter a demo mode. The words "demo mode" flash on the bottom of the screen and a sonar chart plays much like the simulator. Unlike the simulator, the demo mode is for demonstration only, and will auto- matically stop as soon as you turn on the unit with a transducer at- tached.

  • Page 79: Limit Search

    This in turn can reduce the amount of detail seen on the sonar chart. Try this command only if you are in deep water, traveling at high speed, and notice a reduction in detail on the sonar chart.

  • Page 80: Digital Data Size For Depth, Temperature, Speed, Distance Log

    The sonar chart must be in manual depth range mode to use the Limit Search command. To switch from auto depth range to manual, press until the MENU ANGE desired range. When you're finished, press the display. Next, press MENU DOWN...

  • Page 81: Scales

    To change any of these options, press appears, then press list and display the desired menu, then use the the desired number size or turn the numbers off. Press the clear the menus. Menus for changing digital number size. Scales The depth scale between the upper and lower limit on the right side of the screen can be turned on or off.

  • Page 82

    Scales menu, with scale on (left) and off (right). With the scale off, only the upper and lower limits (zero and 60 in this case) are displayed To turn the scale off, press press . Press UP ARROW to select DOWN ARROW the menus.

  • Page 83: Troubleshooting

    Unit freezes, locks up, or operates erratically: 1. Electrical noise from the boat's motor, trolling motor, or an accessory may be interfering with the sonar unit. Rerouting the power and trans- ducer cables away from other electrical wiring on the boat may help.

  • Page 84: Weak Bottom Echo, Digital Readings Erratic, Or No Fish Signals

    1. The transducer may be in turbulent water. It must be mounted in a smooth flow of water in order for the sonar to work at all boat speeds. Air bubbles in the water disrupt the sonar signals, interfering with its ability to find the bottom or other targets.

  • Page 85: No Fish Arches When The Fish I.d. Feature Is Off

    With the boat at rest in the water, the first thing you should do is turn all electrical equipment on the boat off. Make sure the engine is also off. Turn your sonar on, then turn off Noise Re- ject [also known as the ASP feature (Advanced Signal Processing)].

  • Page 86

    VHF radio antenna cables radi- ate noise when transmitting, so be certain to keep the sonar's wires away from it. You may need to route the sonar unit's power cable di- rectly to the battery to isolate it from other wiring on the boat.

  • Page 87: Index

    57, 71, 72, 76, 77 Route, 9, 12, 18, 19, 20, 27, 31, 33, 75, 78 Sensitivity, 24, 41, 49, 50, 51, 52, Simulator, 5, 69, 70 Sonar Chart Color Mode FishReveal, 56 Speed Sensors, 5, 7, 28, 31, 32, 46,...

  • Page 88

    Temperature Sensors, 7, 14, 19, 28, 29, 30, 31 Transducer, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 29, 30, 31, 36, 37, 38, 60, 70, 75, 76, 77, 78 Mounting, 14, 20 Shoot-Thru-Hull, 23 Units of Measure, 65, 66, 67...

  • Page 89

    "We," "our," or "us" refers to EAGLE ELECTRONICS, a division of LEI, the manufacturer of this product. "You" or "your" refers to the first person who purchases this product as a consumer item for personal, family, or household use. We warrant this product against defects or malfunctions in materials and workmanship, and against failure to conform to this product's written specifications, all for one (1) year from the date of original purchase by you.

  • Page 90: How To Obtain Service

    8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Central Standard Time, M-F Eagle Electronics may find it necessary to change or end our shipping policies, regulations, and special offers at any time. We reserve the right to do so without notice.

  • Page 91: Accessory Ordering Information

    1) Your local marine dealer or consumer electronics store. Most quality dealers that handle marine electronic equipment or other consumer electronics should be able to assist you with these items. To locate an Eagle dealer near you, visit our web site, and look for the Dealer Locator (

  • Page 92

    Visit our web site:  Eagle Pub. 988-0143-751 Copyright © 2004 All Rights Reserved Printed in USA 102604 LEI-Eagle...

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