USS Sirius II - History

USS Sirius II - History


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Sirius II

(AF-60: dp. 7,430; 1. 459'; b. 63'; dr. 27'; s. 17 k.;
cpl. 278; cl. T. C2-S-B1)

The second Sirius (AF-60), ex-SS Tradewind (MC hull 185), was laid down on 5 January 1942 by Moore Dry Dock Co., Oakland, Calif.; launched on 11 April 1942; sponsored by Mrs. Olga Johnson, and delivered to the Maritime Administration on 30 April 1943.

Sirius was acquired by the Navy from the Maritime Administration on 18 May 1956 and commissioned on 12 January 1957 at San Francisco. On 26 April, she sailed for Sasebo, Japan, arriving on 14 May. Sirius was to spend most of her commissioned service plying between ports in the Far East and with the 7th Fleet. She supplied fleet units in Japan, Hong Kong, B.C.C., the Philippine Islands; Okinawa; and Taiwan.

Sirius was struck from the Navy list on 1 August 1965 and returned to the Maritime Administration. She was subsequently sold to West Waterway Lumber Co., Seattle, Wash., on 13 April 1971.


Schrems-II, what now? Data export to the US in 7 steps

Schrems-II is not a look-alike of the Austrian privacy activist Max Schrems and it’s also not the name of his child. It’s the name of his second victory early this summer at the European Court of Justice. We already wrote an article about it because the consequences of this judgment are enormous for data exports abroad. No grace period was granted so each company that exports data to a third country immediately had to put its affairs in order. Schrems also did not allow himself a resting period, but immediately filed 101 complaints with various data protection authorities in the EU. Belgian companies have not been spared either: a complaint has already been lodged against bpost.be, neckermann.be, logic-immo.be and flair.be. So this is not something that doesn’t concern you, you’re exporting data to the US before you know it. Numerous frequently used tools such as Google Analytics, Hubspot, Sharpspring, Facebook and Twitter export data to the US, so almost every Belgian company is affected.

Recently a German data protection authority (from Baden-Württemberg) was the first to issue more concrete guidelines on how life continues after the Schrems-II judgment. We have studied these guidelines thoroughly and summarised the main findings in a number of concrete steps.

Step 1: Make an inventory of all data that you export to third countries

If you already have a data register, this is an easy step for you and you can immediately go to the next step. If you are not familiar with the word ‘data register’, we will gladly provide some further explanation.

The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) imposes an obligation on every controller to record all processing activities that take place under its responsibility. In concrete terms you map out a number of things in a data register for all the data you collect: the purposes, the means, the legal bases, the risks to the privacy of those involved, the access to that data, the transfer to third parties,… This provides an overview of all data flows within the company. It considerably simplifies possible inspections and audits.

You can use a number of qualitative questionnaires or evaluation tools for this, but of course Sirius Legal can offer you specialized assistance.

Step 2: Contact your service provider / contracting parties in the third country

We recommend you to inform all your contracting parties, service providers, etc about the Schrems-II judgment and its consequences. Sirius Legal has created a standard letter template for this with a Data Export Impact Assessment. You can download this template for free at the bottom of this blog post.

The term ‘third country’ doesn’t mean every country other than your own, but rather every country outside the European Economic Area, which is the EU expanded with Norway, Iceland and Liechtenstein.

Step 3: Check whether there is a decision on an adequate level of protection in the third country

For some third countries, the European Commission has decided that this country offers an adequate level of protection (‘an adequacy decision’), so you can export data to those countries based on that decision. The full list of those countries can be found on the website of the European Commission . Currently negotiations are ongoing with South Korea. We will of course follow this closely and keep you continuously informed about any changes through our blog and social media.

Step 4: Assess the legal situation of the third country

In the case of data export to a third country where there is no decision on an adequate level of protection, we arrive at the next step. In that case, the data protection authority of Baden-Württemberg recommends a thorough investigation of the legal situation of that third country. In this context, it is particularly interesting to check whether national safety authorities can gain access to the exported data.

You can consult your national data protection authority for this (in Belgium this is the GBA , in the Netherlands the AP , in France the CNIL and in England the ICO ), the European Commission, the EDPB, your national ministry of foreign affairs, …

We understand that this is a complicated and time consuming job. Sirius Legal has an extensive network of foreign lawyers specialized in these matters. This allows us to make our own ‘adequacy assessment’ for almost every third country.

Step 5: Assess whether SCCs are sufficient

Now that you are aware of the legal situation in the third country, it is time to assess whether the Standard Contractual Clauses (SCCs) are sufficient. The SCCs have been created by the European Commission for data export to third countries. These are contracts that you can conclude with the controller or processor in that third country. If no problems were found in the step discussed above, you can use these SCCs without any problem. Keep in mind that the European Commission is reviewing the SCCs. If the SCCs do not suffice, go to the next step.

Step 6: Create additional guaranties and use customised SCCs

The Baden-Württemberg data protection authority proposes a number of additional safeguards. First, the encryption of the data on your end. In that case, make sure that you as an exporter are the only one with the ‘key’ to decrypt the data and that the encryption cannot simply be unlocked. We invite you to read the article ‘Is encryption mandatory under GDPR’ (only available in Dutch for the moment) if you want to know more about encryption.

Second, the anonymization or pseudonymization of the data on your end. This ensures that the recipient of the data cannot simply know who the datasubject really is. Keep in mind that this process often starts before you even enter the data or upload it somewhere.

Subsequently, the Baden-Württemberg data protection authority proposes a number of concrete adjustments and additions to the SCCs:

  • An obligation for the data exporter to inform the data subject that his or her data is exported to a third country that does not provide an adequate level of protection
  • An obligation for the data importer to inform both the exporter and the data subject of any request for access to the data. If this is not possible, the obligation to notify the exporter’s national data protection authority
  • An obligation for the data importer to take legal action against any request for access and exhaust these legal measures
  • The granting of more rights to the data subject in a dispute with the data importer and the addition of a compensation clause.

Stap 7: And if none of that helps …

It is possible that all of the above measures are either not possible or still do not provide sufficient guarantees. In that case, the Baden-Württemberg data protection authority states that an alternative option exists, but it emphasises that this alternative is interpreted very strictly and is therefore little accepted as a reason for exporting data to a third country. This includes, for example, the possibility to request the consent of the data subject for the data export. However this consent must meet all the requirements of the GDPR. In other words the consent must be free, specific, informed and unambiguous.

If all of the above did not help, it is probably safer to stop the cooperation with the partner.

A warned company counts for two

Our previous blog post about the Schrems-II judgment and this blog post should provide you with a running start. A number of recommendations and guidelines will surely be provided by other data protection authorities in the near future which will hopefully provide more clarity. We will of course continue our investigations and inform you about it on our blog and social media. For now you can already start with the following steps:

Step 1 : consult your data register / set up a data register

Step 2 : inform your service providers / contracting parties

Step 3 : check whether a decision has been made about the appropriate level of protection

Step 4 : assess the legal situation

Step 5 : check whether SCCs are sufficient

Step 6 : if not, create additional guaranties and close custom SCCs

Step 7 : stop the data export / find an alternative

Do you have questions about data export under GDPR or need help with an audit of your current contracts?

Feel free to call or email us. Our team will be happy to help you. You can call or email us on +32 2 721 13 00 or at [email protected] or [email protected] .

Request a template letter and Data Export Impact Assessment

Here you can download the template of a letter with a Data Export Impact Assessment which you can use in your communication to third parties in countries outside the EEA.


Family members

    (paternal/maternal great-great-grandfather) † (née Flint) (paternal/maternal great-great-grandmother) (paternal great-grandfather/maternal great-great uncle) † (née Gamp) (paternal great-grandmother) (maternal great-grandfather/paternal great-great uncle) † (née Bulstrode) (maternal great-grandmother) (paternal grandfather/maternal first cousin twice removed) † (née Macmillan) (paternal grandmother) (maternal grandfather/paternal first cousin twice removed) † (née Crabbe) (maternal grandmother) (father/second cousin once removed) † (mother/second cousin once removed) † II (brother/third cousin) † (née Black) (paternal aunt/maternal second cousin once removed) † (paternal uncle by marriage) (maternal uncle/paternal second cousin once removed) † (maternal uncle/paternal second cousin once removed) † (née Rosier) (maternal aunt by marriage) (née Black) (maternal first cousin/paternal third cousin) † (née Black) (maternal first cousin/paternal third cousin) (née Black) (maternal first cousin/paternal third cousin) (maternal first cousin once removed/paternal third cousin once removed) (née Tonks) (maternal first cousin once removed/paternal third cousin once removed) † (maternal first cousin twice removed/paternal third cousin twice removed) (maternal first cousin once removed/paternal third cousin once removed) (maternal first cousin twice removed/paternal third cousin twice removed)

USS Sirius II - History

11 Feb 99
Hi, I got to your site from Hotbot, while looking for information about the Dogon tribe. I don't know how long it's been since you updated the page but you may be interested to know that the Dogon tribe investigators had (publicly, since 1976) claimed that they also had knowledge of a third star in the Sirius system. And that in 1995, that third star *was* found.

In 1995, the French Astronomers Daniel Benest and J. L. Duvent published the results of years of study in the journal Astronomy and Astrophysics ["Is Sirius a Triple Star?" Volume 299, 1995 pages 621-628. Article received 11th Oct 1994, and accepted for publication on 8th November 1994.] stating that a small red-dwarf star seems to exist in the Sirius star system. They have detected a perturbation in the orbit that cannot be explained by any other means.

I'm all in favor of critical thinking. Loved Sagan's book, The Demon Haunted World. But information like this is readily verifiable and bears consideration before you dismiss Temple's work as that of a crank.
John Finnan

reply: OK, I've considered this new information and I still dismiss Temple's work as that of a crank.

1 Apr 1996
Upon reading the piece on the Dogon and the Sirius connection I was disturbed at how quickly you dismissed seven years of research. I wonder if you have actually read the book. As far as Carl Sagan is concerned, his explanation of a local connection is rather feeble.

For one thing, the Dogon have had the Sirius based traditions for many generations before Carl Sagan or the French anthropologist happened upon their existence.

There is a big difference between a "transmission" of a concept (i.e.. white dwarf = heavy) and the actual tracking of an "invisible" star. As I mentioned above, these people had information on Sirius A and B long before Griaule and Dieterlan came onto the scene. Unless Europeans can travel back in time and affect several generations of the Dogon (i.e.. "transmitting" scientific cosmology in terms the Dogon could translate into entire cultural identity), Sagan's explanation is unfounded. Sagan's reputation as the debunker's debunker may shed some light on the incredulous explanation given. I would like to ask you that given the more than remote possibility that he is incorrect, how would you explain the Dogon knowledge of Sirius B. I would also like you to know that the Sirius B was not even photographed until 1970 by Irving Lindenblad of the US Naval Observatory. Also, According to Arthur C. Clark'

". Sirius B is about magnitude 8 - quite invisible even if Sirius A didn't completely obliterate it"

Temple transcribed Griaule and Dieterlen's article called "A Sudanese Sirius System". It describes the Sigui ceremony which occurs every 60 years. Below is a sample:

"More consistent evidence of the celebration of the Sigui is provided by the large wooden mask, whose carving is one of the major concrete purposes of the ceremony. This mask -usually of considerable size - is seldom used and is kept in some shelter or hideaway in the rocks, along with those which have been carved at previous ceremonies. The care with which these masks are treated - for in some ways they are the village archives - means that it is not uncommon to come across series of three or four of them, the oldest of which date back, respectively ***to 1780 and 1720***, give or take a year or two. In exceptional cases, when the shelter has been well selected and under constant surveillance, the series may be longer still thus at Ibi, in 1931, nine poles were counted, and these must have succeeded three more which had been reduced to a few fragments and piles of dust and were still visible as were the special places earmarked for them at the back of the shelter, all perfectly protected from damp, vermin and animals. The oldest in the series of nine, which showed a continuous progression of ageing in the course of time, thus date from the beginning of the ***fifteenth century*** and if the three others are taken into account, the remnants of the earliest would date back to the first half of the ***thirteenth century.***" The Sirius Mystery pg.37-39

Since neither the Europeans or anyone else had access to a telescope in the thirteenth century let alone the 1700s, Sagan's "transmission" idea is laughable. Now, one could dismiss the accounts presented by the French anthropologists or even that the Dogon people quickly developed ageing techniques to wood in order to fool all of us that the world was visited by advanced beings. What a terrific hoax this would be.

My annoyance here is not with the possibility that Temple's idea is wrong for he states that he could very well be wrong, but with the blindness and pseudo-intellectualism burped up by skeptics. If you are a true skeptic then you would withhold your judgments until the facts present themselves. Either you didn't read the book or you simply dismissed the idea before it had a chance, for the facts within this book are extremely difficult to dismiss or counter.

As far as Temple's "one" piece of evidence (the sand diagram), by reading Griaule and Dieterlen's account you would see that there is more than "one" piece of evidence. In fact there are many and in several different places (this being the individual villages that house the masks and poles).

I find it difficult to understand why someone would be so entirely close-minded. This particular book could only be dismissed by the most narrow of minds. Do you also dismiss the scientific attitude that life on other planets is not only probable but the chances of no other life is improbable.

Dr Su-Shu Huang of the Goddard Space Flight Center, Maryland has written,

"planets are formed around the main-sequence stars of spectral types later than F5. Thus, planets are formed just where life has the highest chance to flourish. Based on this view we can predict that nearly all single stars of the main sequence below F5 and perhaps above K5 have a fair chance of supporting life on their planets. Since they compose a few per cent of all stars, life should indeed be a common phenomenon in the universe." The Sirius Mystery pg.14

There is an quick history of Sirius B discovery on page 33-34 of Sirius Mystery. 1862 was the first time, using a telescope, that Sirius B was seen with the human eye. Unless the Dogon have supereyes or some superhuman ability it is impossible for them to have developed their calendar without help.

I wonder if you would be laughing at Galileo.
--Jason Gray

reply: As Sagan once noted, remember that they also laughed at Bozo the Clown.

04 Aug 1996
Although Mr. Jason Grey's tone was a tad on the condescending side, he makes some essentially valid points. From my limited knowledge of this mystery (Reader's Digest mystery type books:), I do recall mention of Dogon religious doctrine proclaiming that a single inhabited planet orbits the Sirius binary system. Wouldn't the space telescope be able to detect with some degree of accuracy a wobble in the orbits of both stars if a planet did indeed exist in that star system? I think it would be well worth the tax payer's money to point the space telescope at the Sirius system and validate/invalidate this mystery once and for all.

reply: I can think of a few other projects I'd rather see our taxes supporting, like an Institute for Higher Skepticism.

28 Oct 1996
I don't know whether there's a real mystery involving the Dogon and Sirius B or not. I do know that Randi has made an absolute fool of the "skeptics" who take his critique of Temple's book at face value.

Firstly, Temple never claims that the Dogon themselves have or have had contact. He hypothesizes that the contact took place at around 3000 BCE.

Second, the famous sand drawing. On page 47 of Temple's book you can find the "censored" version of the diagram--a full-page reproduction, no less! While Temple does also give versions omitting some elements (to remove symbols irrelevant to his particular point), neither of the two corresponds with the version Randi gives--one includes less, one more. So, why haven't any of the "skeptics" had the skepticism to check Randi's reference? Just flipping through Temple's book would fully discredit what Randi says. Why don't any of them call Randi on this: shouldn't they want to expose this kind of fraud? Or should we have taken Randi's title [Flim-Flam! ] at its word?
Dan Clore


SIRIUS II trial

The European Society of Cardiology (ESC) today highlighted results of a Phase II clinical study of ularitide, a synthetic form of a natriuretic peptide synthesized in the kidney for patients with acute decompensated congestive heart failure (ADHF). The data were presented in the "Hot Line I" session on Heart Failure/Cardiac Function during the ESC's annual congress, the largest cardiology meeting in Europe, held September 3-7 in Stockholm, Sweden.

"Results of the SIRIUS II study show ularitide to be well-tolerated and indicate clear, dose-dependent favorable hemodynamic effects and improvements in cardiac output and dyspnea or shortness of breath. Kidney function was also preserved during the three day observation period following treatment with ularitide," said Veselin Mitrovic, M.D., Medical Director of the Research Unit/Kerckhoff Clinic, Bad Nauheim. "Based on the collective findings, ularitide holds significant potential to address unmet needs in management of ADHF." The SIRIUS II trial was a randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical trial conducted at 19 centres in Europe. Primary endpoints in the study were change in pulmonary capillary wedge pressure (PCWP) and change in dyspnea score, both at six hours. A total of 221 patients were randomized equally to receive ularitide 7.5, 15, or 30 ng/kg/min given intravenously as a 24-hour infusion, or placebo.

Assessment of the primary endpoints showed ularitide significantly improved dyspnea score (p About ularitide
Ularitide is a synthetic form of the naturally occurring natriuretic peptide, urodilatin, and is produced in the kidney where it regulates fluid balance and sodium homeostasis. Ularitide is excreted into the urine, and thus does not exist in the systemic blood circulation. The peptide was first isolated by scientists affiliated with the group of Wolf-Georg Forssmann at Heidelberg University, and has been developed by a German company, CardioPep Pharma GmbH.

In a previous Phase IIa study in patients with ADHF, referred to as the SIRIUS I trial, ularitide was shown to have beneficial hemodyanmic effects (i.e. decrease in PCWP) and improved dyspnea. The SIRIUS I trial was a double-blind, placebo-controlled ascending-dose study. This trial enrolled 24 patients who received a 24-hour infusion of placebo, or in ascending dose cohorts, 7.5, 15 or 30 ng/kg/min of ularitide. The study was primarily intended to assess safety, but evidence of hemodynamic activity was observed at the two higher dose levels when assessed at six hours. There was no apparent difference in adverse events across the four treatment groups.

About Acute Decompensated Congestive Heart Failure
Heart failure is a serious chronic medical condition in which the heart is unable to maintain adequate circulation of blood in the tissues of the body or to pump out the venous blood returned to it by the venous circulation. In the US, heart failure affects more than 5 million people and is a major contributor to healthcare and hospitalization costs. According to the Study Group on Heart Failure Awareness and Perception in Europe, approximately 14 million people in Europe currently suffer from heart failure, and this number is expected to increase to 30 million by the year 2020.

In the advanced stages of heart failure, the heart is unable to meet the body's demand for oxygen and congestion or fluid retention can occur in the lungs or other areas throughout the body. Patients with congestive or decompensated heart failure who come to the emergency room experience what is known as acute decompensated heart failure (ADHF). In the US, heart failure contributes to an estimated one million hospitalizations each year.

ADHF can result from an acute event (e.g. heart attack, acute myocardial infarction). During an acute episode, the inability of the heart to adequately circulate blood throughout the body worsens, kidney function may be diminished and the patient may experience difficulty in breathing.

ON-SITE CONTACT:
Jade Cantor
Lazar Partners
+1 917 650 7757
[email protected]

Disclaimer: AAAS and EurekAlert! are not responsible for the accuracy of news releases posted to EurekAlert! by contributing institutions or for the use of any information through the EurekAlert system.


Puloon USA ATM Announces Certification of Sirius I and Sirius II ATMs with Switch Commerce

DALLAS - April 5, 2017 - PRLog -- Puloon USA ATM has officially announced their certification with Switch Commerce, a leader in ATM transaction processing currently processing over 35,000 terminals nationwide. ATM operators choosing to process with Switch are now able to utilize Puloon's attractive, durable and compact machines to provide reliable ATM transactions for a variety of placements – including high volume locations.

"Puloon has consistently provided low-cost and quality hardware solutions, both in the U.S. and abroad," said Kevin Watts, COO for Switch Commerce. "After undergoing a strenuous review and testing process, Switch Commerce is excited to be able to certify the EMV enabled Sirius I and Sirius II terminals on our ATM network."

Switch's connection to PIN debit networks such as AFFN, Cirrus, CU24, EBT, Exchange, Plus, Pulse, NYCE, Star and SHAZAM will provide operators of Puloon Sirius I and Sirius II machines a wide variety of surcharge and surcharge-free transactions.

"Puloon is excited to receive full certification for the Sirius I and Sirius II machines from Switch Commerce," said Manny Lopez, president of Puloon USA. "Switch operates a very reliable processing network which will provide Puloon ATM owners with a variety of transaction options for their ATMs."


Worldpay Certifies Puloon USA Sirius I and Sirius II ATMs

DALLAS - Oct. 4, 2017 - PRLog -- Worldpay, a global leader in payments processing technology and solutions, has successfully completed testing of the Puloon Sirius I and Sirius II ATMs with Worldpay's payments processing platform.

"ATM operators who process machines with Worldpay will now be able to utilize the compact, durable and attractive machines offered by Puloon," said Manny Lopez, president of Puloon USA ATMs. "By coupling Puloon ATMs with Worldpay's outstanding processing, ATM deployers will be able to enjoy maximum uptime while minimizing processing delays."

Puloon's Sirius I and Sirius II ATMs are designed to handle high transaction volumes – with tested durability and reliable, high-volume cassette configurations. The Sirius I is Puloon's low-maintenance, high performing compact model, perfect for maximizing profits in tight spaces. The Sirius II model is built for security and loaded with features, including three door sensors, choice of lock, multiple cassette options and two spray styles to choose from. Additional features include options for a barcode reader, as well as HD resolution and touch screens.


USS Sirius II - History

The letter reports an observation of Sirius in the extreme-ultraviolet (100-1000 A) band, using a grazing-incidence telescope flown aboard the Apollo-Soyuz mission. No positive flux is detected under the arbitrary assumption of flat incident spectrum, an upper limit to the flux in the 170-620 A band is 5 billion erg/sq cm per sec. A detailed model-atmosphere analysis, when combined with the EUV limits, places severe constraints on models which attribute the previously reported soft X-ray (44-60 A) flux to thermal radiation from deep layers of the atmosphere of the white dwarf Sirius B. EUV radiation should be detectable from Sirius B just below the sensitivity threshold of the current data, or a thermal origin for the X-ray flux is untenable. If the X-ray flux is thermal, the present results provide extremely sensitive constraints on the temperature and helium abundance of Sirius B: the white dwarf has an effective temperature of 32,000 K to 32,500 K and a helium abundance (relative to hydrogen) of 0.0001 to 0.0002.


USS Sirius II - History

Changes to .zip file contents since initial release:

  • June 2015 - Platform updated to v14.18 from v14.16
  • June 2015 - Platform updated to v14.20 from v14.18 to include new touch screen driver (Producton Release only)
  • July 2015 - Pilot ISO updated to include v1.12 ACU software - More info
  • Aug 2015 - Adapter ISO updated to include v1.20 ECI-100 - More info
  • Sept 2015 - VHF ISO updated to include v1.22 Ray50, Ray60, Ray70 VHFs - More info
  • Jeppesen C-MAP 4D MAX / 4D MAX+ integration
  • Improved Chart Object Hot Spotting
  • New GoTo Navigation function
  • FT-791 SiriusXM - NOAA Marine Zone Boundary (Updates issued Dec 1, 2014)
  • Improved Software Update process
  • Various fixes and minor improvements
  • Added support for viewing up to 4 cameras simultaneously using quad view page layout
  • Added support for use of 2 radar scanner systems on the same network
  • Added support for extreme latitudes, up to 82o North, in the radar application
  • Increased support for maximum number of batteries to 16
  • Enhancements to the ‘Save & Restore’ settings
  • Consolidation of the software update file-set
  • Support of additional NMEA 2000 receive sentences including 127503 (AC Input Status), 127504 (AC Output Status), 127506 (DC Detailed Status), 127507 (Charger Status) & 127509 (Inverter Status).
  • Changed the ‘RPM & Speed’ data item to ‘RPM & SOG’ in the Data application.
  • Added ‘Battery Charge’ data item.
  • Fixes Crusader Engine Alarm issue whereby multiple engine alarms raised at ignition ON, only affects the decoding of the two engine status bytes in 127489.
  • Improved Digital Switching alarm handling.
  • Navionics Auto Routing
  • Improved Alarm Management
  • Radar Overlay - Using COG (Course Over Ground)
  • Shared Preferences Scheme
  • Lighthouse Charts Update
  • Lighthouse Media ID File
  • ECO-Mode with Honda Engine (Direct Connection)
  • RMK-9 Keypad Software Update - v11.16 
  • Global Limitations of Use Screen at Power On
  • Waypoint Arrival Alarm - Enable/Disable
  • Fixed - Sonar Databar Icon
  • Fixed - No Data Viewed in Drop-Down in Danish Language
  • Fixed - Incorrect Wind Data on Graphic Data Page
  • User handbook updated
  • Additional Language Support
    • Hebrew
    • Support for the GPS/GLONASS function for the built-in module and the external GA150 GPS/GLONASS antenna accessory for the new a Series a9x & a12x display products
    • Support for the HD-SDI Video Input & 4:3 aspect ratio on the new gS Series gS195 display product
    • Increase of the internal GPS refresh to 5Hz for the existing a, c & e Series Multifunction display products
    • Add Multifunction display network compatibility with v3.xx software of CP300 & CP450C sounder modules
    • Added additional languages - Hebrew   

    Important Note: LightHouse II Version 10.40 application software has been recalled due to instances when using vessel offset whereby the vessel’s position can be drawn incorrectly on the chart. Installations of v10.40 should be replaced with v10.41 immediately.

    • Support for multiple active sonar modules on the network
    • Ability to display multiple sonar channels simultaneously
    • Ability to create custom sonar channel profiles
    • New horizontal split screen fishfinder page
    • Corrected TVG control on CP450c
    • Added support for Navionics Sonar Log depth recordings
    • Added support for Navionics Plotter Sync (Requires appropriate Navionics mobile apps)
    • Lighthouse Charts Updates
    • Digital Switching Alarms
    • Update to SIRUISXM Marine Zone Boundaries
    • New Home Screen icons for Fishfinder app instances
    • New Fishfinder Simulator modes
    • AIS Dangerous Target Simulator Improvement - In Simulator mode it is defaulted to off.
    • Additional Languages - Czech and Slovenian
    • Various fixes and improvements

    Addresses a NMEA communication issue between the Mercury Helm Gateway with version 3.0.0 or earlier and Raymarine Multifunction display with LightHouse II version 9.40

    Fix for incorrect range synchronization between chart & radar application

    Fix for speed of Zero displayed when a CP100 & no speed transducer fitted


    SIRIUS II LEADING SAIL TO ACAPULCO

    SAN DIEGO. Feb. 8(AP.)—The scratch boat, Sirius II, was settinga record .pace and was in fourth place over all and Ticonderoga gained first place in the sixth day of the San Diego–to–Acapulco yacht race today.

    Radio reports from the fleet at 10 A.M. had the big boats racing in 15‐to‐20 knot winds. Thesmallerclass craftsfell backand were racing in 5‐to‐10 knot winds.

    Sirius II, Howard Ahman­son's 83‐footsloop from New­port Harbor Yacht Club, was 33 miles ahead of the record of 8½ days set in 1958 by Wind­ward. At her present pace, Si­rius I would finish the 1,430­mile race at midnight Monday, according to officials. She was reported 1,078 miles south of San Diego.

    Ticonderoga, a 73‐foot ketch skippered by Robert Johnson of Portland, Ore., was 12 miles behind Sirius II. However, be­cause Sirius II must allow time allowances of varying amounts to every boat in the 33‐yacht fleet, Ticonderoga held the lead, followed by Audacious and Kia­loa II.


    Watch the video: A time for us Romeo and Juliet 1968


Comments:

  1. Pheredin

    In principle, I do not know much about this post, but I will try to understand all the same.

  2. Kegan

    What do you need after all?

  3. Hearne

    Hello Passer-by !!!!

  4. Al'alim

    I agree with told all above.



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