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Oceanic Datamask HUD Wireless Computer Mask w/Trans-With Free Online Class
Nous ne savons pas quand cet article sera de nouveau approvisionné ni s'il le sera.
- In-mask Digital Optic System provides a clear, highly magnified image of the LCD
- Viewable regardless of environmental conditions and may be seen clearly by a vast majority of people
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Description du produit
This really does change things. Every once in a while a revolutionary product comes along that changes everything. The DataMask is not just about having a computer in your mask it is about the many practical benefits provided by truly Hands-Free diving.<br><br>We are extremely excited to announce that we have begun shipping the DataMask. Over the past 5 months, demo dealers and their customers have logged more than 3000 dives on the DataMask. The feedback has been nothing short of phenomenal.<br><br>The DATAMASK contains a miniature liquid crystal display (LCD) panel, proprietary Digital Optic System, microprocessor, depth transducer, wireless cylinder pressure receiver, diver replaceable battery, and controlling software. The miniature LCD allows you to keep your eyes focused on the dive while presenting critical dive data including: current depth, elapsed dive time, cylinder pressure, and dive time remaining. The Digital Optic System provides a clear, highly magnified image of the LCD, which is viewable regardless of environmental conditions and may be seen clearly by the vast majority of people, regardless of vision.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
Cons: terrible instructions, USB cable barely works, alarms a little iffy setting off correctly. Took a while to figure out air transmitter, PC connection, and settings.
Pros: Hands free, constant visual on depth and air levels, comfortable fit, simple enough PC program allows for change of settings on mask, alarms are easy to hear, great max depth and safety stop reminders.
1a. you have to go into PC program and add the serial number off your air transmitter before it will pair with your mask.
1b. Make sure air transmitter is switched "on" in PC settings
1c. Make sure to "upload" settings to mask.
2. You need to be looking in the mask LCD screen after you plug in the USB cord BUT it isn't paired to your PC or working until you see a countdown timer in the mask LCD screen then go back to your PC prompts to continue. If you don't see the count down timer then unplug your USB cord and plug it back in or gently and slowly wiggle it around (on the mask connector port) until a connection is made.
3. Be prepared to buy the replacment battery kit WITH screws from a dive shop or oceanic because the acrews on the battery pack do eventually strip out. You will spend around $31.00.
1) Worth the price, especially if you can get it used. The manual and the software you can get free online from Oceanic, so no worries if it is without. I bought an extra gasket and battery just in case, but the one in it seems to work just fine.
2) Software isn't hard to use, but isn't always stable either. I found the beta version is better and more stable than the earlier edition from the website. You can download both, but really, just go with the newer beta version. Also the connection cable hookup is epic bad - really no excuse for it in a mask this expensive. You should be able to plug in the cord without the amount of play in it, and it should be keyed. Right now you can easily put in the connector the wrong way up. I found it works best if you lay the mask on your computer desk, touch the cable to you tongue to wet it, then plug it in. Even then, you're going to have to fiddle with the connections while looking into the dataport in the mask to ensure it is connected and stays that way during the data handshake. Takes a couple tries generally. I didn't need to download any drivers from Oceanic for the cable. Windows 7 detected the cable and installed it pretty much straight after I plugged in to the USB port.
3) Make sure you set the transmitter ID in the mask 1st, THEN upload the mask data to the software, and double check the transmitter ID is correct in the software and you will have no problem pairing them. The second I added the transmitter to my high pressure port, turned on the tank valve, and turned on the mask, it sync'd within about 4-5 seconds.
4) Mask is a bit front heavy, even in the water. Not unmanageable, but you'll notice the difference, even in the water.
1) Hands free data at your finger - er eye - tips. Makes hovering at a specific depth quite easy. Also great as an instructor to leave your eyes and hands free to deal with students.
2) Mask actually seals very well. This is the 1st mask I have had in a long time I didn't need to use a thin layer of Vaseline around the mask skirt to prevent it from flooding. Has tended to be an issue with every other mask I have dove with, and I have been diving about 20 years.
3) Download the data to the software and BoOm! your dive log is filled out, with a graphic representation of your dive profile. Easy peazy.
4) Nose piece is easy to grab, even with gloves, to equalize. Also, buttons are easy to work, even with 7mm gloves on.
1) Expensive toy, even used. Don't loose the mask on a dive - you're going to get to work on your search and recovery skills.
2) Have to find a way to look through the dataport without the mask on when connecting it to the computer.
3) While the documentation about the mask itself isn't as bad as some reviewers have complained about, yeah, it's still pretty bad. Apparently and engineer and not a trained technical writer did it - or the technical writer got a "D" in layout, design, and English. The help/manual for the software (all in the software - no hard documation) IS epic bad. Fortunately the software is pretty easy to figure out once you start playing with it. Don't even bother trying to figure out to pair the thing with the transmitter using the documentation or the software documentation. Just follow the directions another reviewer put up here with the tips I provided. Make sure you do it BEFORE you head out to dive.
4) Field of view is decent from the front, up, and okay to the left. View is basically completely restricted looking down your chest. Not a huge deal but you'll need to feel around down there if you need to adjust something. Also, field of view to the right is somewhat restricted do to the data screen. But it isn't nearly as bad as I thought it would be overall. Better than the mask I used to dive with 10 years - before the developed wide field of view masks.
Overall worth the price, especially if you can get it used.
* Very comfortable skirt and fit. (subjective, I know!)
* HUD is awesome.
* Seems to be made of high quality materials (skirt, glass, headstrap and frame).
* Slightly reduces field of view on the right lateral field of vision due to the HUD computer "bump"
* CRAP documentation, epic bad
* USB connection on mask is super finicky. Read the helpful hints from Liz, she nailed it!
* Transmitter looses connection if the mask is too far away (~40cm underwater), or obstructed by your bone-head between the receiver and the transmitter (usually on stage 1 high-pressure side). Turn the mask as close to the transmitter as you can and wait for it to resynch. A 15 - 30cm high-pressure hose extension for the transmitter can help with this, plus it discourages people from using the transmitter as a handle...)
* Low battery indicator doesn't always give you much warning. (I still have analog gauges on a hose because of this).
All in all, a great piece of gear!