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The magnetron is replaced by a solid-state, broadband transmitter that produces a clean, frequency-stable signal in solid-state radars. It’s connected to a receiver tuned to a narrower frequency range, removing most of the background noise that might otherwise obscure small echoes from a target.
The Global Solid State Radar Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
Wärtsilä, a technology company, has announced the release of their new Nacos Platinum solid-state S-Band radar system. This next-generation marine radar boosts safety by improving target detection, regardless of the weather. Furthermore, the small design improves system reliability, and the lack of a magnetron reduces maintenance expenses significantly as compared to traditional radar systems.
TMD Technologies Limited, an independent, world-class producer of professional microwave and RF equipment situated in West London, has announced the addition of a new solid state power amplifier (SSPA) to its line of unique devices for defence EW and radar applications. The new broadband PTS10147 operates over the 2-6 GHz frequency range with a high output of 100 W (pulsed or CW) and a linear gain of roughly 60 dB and is compact and lightweight.
Furuno has announced the DRS2DNXT, which offers all of the characteristics of the bigger NXT Radars in a 19″ Radome. The DRS2DNXT is ideal for smaller vessels or those looking for a compact backup Radar that offers the same capabilities and modes as their larger Radar.
Raymarine has unveiled its newest open-array radars, which have a unique ‘plane wing’ slimline form and are aimed to improve target delineation and accuracy.
The Cyclone radars are designed to give mariners the confidence to handle even the most challenging situations, acquire distinct advantages in the hunt for fish, and securely traverse congested waterways.
Cyclone radars come in three sizes: three-foot, four-foot, and six-foot arrays, with two high-power output options for each size. Each model includes cutting-edge detection technology, such as the Cyclone bird mode.
At just 13.2in high, Cyclone has an aggressive aircraft wing inspired design. The radar’s low profile gives for additional freedom in boat building and mounting options. Cyclone is the lightest open-array radar on the market, weighing only 51 pounds in 3ft variants, making it suitable for a wide range of vessels.
With a best-in-class wind rating of over 100 knots, Cyclone is designed for extremes. Even at full speed, Raymarine certifies that a fast 60rpm rotational speed provides 360-degree awareness and accurate tracking of up to 100 unique ARPA targets in real-time.
For optimal target separation and long-range resolution, CHIRP pulse compression and beam-sharpening technology is used for precision radar imaging. Using Raymarine’s RangeFusion technology, sailors can enjoy optimal visibility of near and distant targets with Cyclone.
RangeFusion technology combines short-pulse near-target ranges with long-pulse, distant target ranges to create a single, easier-to-understand radar image.
The bird mode on Cyclone is meant to spot distant flocks of sea birds flying above baitfish schools. Bird mode intelligently optimises radar gain and sea clutter controls for targeting seabirds, providing anglers all the information they need to find baitfish and trophy predators.
Simrad, a subsidiary of Navico, has created the first solid state, open-array pulse compression radar system that can be mounted on both yachts and commercial vessels. The Halo system combines the benefits of both broadband and conventional pulse radar technology.
Within the short-range blind zone of the pulse radar, where only broadband radar could operate, it offers navigational visibility and awareness as close as 6m. Additionally, it performs well across extended distances up to 72 nautical miles.
Halo radar uses sophisticated engineering to provide precise and crisp radar images. In order to improve target separation control, it has beam sharpening technology. Using a dual range mode, Halo may operate as two radars in one without signal loss.
With independent display controls, it simultaneously monitors two distance ranges. In this mode, users can track and show up to 20 targets at various distances using the Mini automated radar plotting aid function.
The bridge screen can show the time till closest point of approach as well as the closest point of approach.
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