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April 2020

Search and rescue transponder
A search and rescue transponder (SART) is a self-contained, waterproof transponder intended for emergency use at sea. These devices may be either a radar-SART
International distress frequency
Emergency position-indicating radiobeacon station (EPIRB) Search and rescue transponder (SART) Survival radio Emergency Centre of Activity (ECOA) frequencies
(from January 1, 2010), or a radar-SART (Search and Rescue Transponder). The AIS-SART derives position and time synchronization from a built in GNSS
Distress signal
distress can be signaled using automated radio signals such as a Search and Rescue Transponder (SART) which responds to 9 GHz radar signal, or an Emergency
Emergency locator beacon
406 MHz Distress Beacons, and are designed to be detected and located by an international set of search-and-rescue transponders on various satellites. The
Lifeboat (shipboard)
Emergency Position-Indicating Radio Beacon (EPIRB) and either a radar reflector or Search and Rescue Transponder (SART). During the Age of Sail, the ship's boats
Indian National Satellite System
satellites also incorporate transponder(s) for receiving distress alert signals for search and rescue missions in the South Asian and Indian Ocean Region, as
Emergency position-indicating radiobeacon station
devices, including search and rescue transponders (SART), AIS-SART, avalanche transceivers, and RECCO do not operate on 406 MHz and are thus covered in
Maritime Mobile Service Identity
transceiver with DSC and GNSS 9 Devices using a free-form number identity: Search and Rescue Transponders (970yyzzzz) Man overboard DSC and/or AIS devices (972yyzzzz)
Second mate
Search and Rescue Transponders, and Digital Selective Calling systems. A second mate is almost always a watchkeeper.[failed verification] In port and