Bounty Hunter | DISCOVERY 2200 | Owner`s manual | Bounty Hunter DISCOVERY 2200 Owner`s manual

Bounty Hunter DISCOVERY 2200 Owner`s manual
OWNER’S MANUAL
The
Discovery 2200
is a professional metal
detector. While the most
difficult aspects of metal detecting
have been automated, it is a
sophisticated electronic device which
requires an understanding of some basic
features and metal detecting concepts.
If you do not have prior experience with a
metal detector, we strongly recommend that you:
1) Adjust the Sensitivity to a low setting in the event
of false signals. Always begin use at a reduced
sensitivity level; increase to full sensitivity after you have
become familiar with the detector.
2) Do not use indoors. This detector is for outdoor use only. Many
household appliances emit electromagnetic energy, which can
interfere with the detector. If conducting an indoor demonstration,
turn the sensitivity down and keep the search coil away from
appliances such as computers, televisions and microwave ovens.
If your detector beeps erratically, turn off appliances and lights,
especially those with dimmer switches.
Also keep the search coil away from objects containing metal, such
as floors and walls.
3) Read this manual. Most importantly, review the Quick-Start Demo
(p.7-8) and Basic Operation (p. 9-11).
4) Use 9-volt ALKALINE batteries only. Do not use Heavy Duty
Batteries.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Terminology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3
Assembly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4-5
Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6
Quick-Start Demo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7-8
Basic Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9-12
All Metal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
Discrimination . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
Notch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11
Zap . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
Audio Target Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13
Target and Depth Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
Sensitivity Adjustment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15
In The Field Techniques . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16-18
Trouble Shooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19
Treasure Hunter’s Code of Ethics . . .Back Cover
Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Back Cover
2
TERMINOLOGY
The following terms are used throughout the manual, and are standard
terminology among detectorists.
ELIMINATION
Reference to a metal being "eliminated" means that the detector will
not emit a tone, nor light up an indicator, when a specified object
passes through the coil’s detection field.
DISCRIMINATION
When the detector emits different tones for different types of metals,
and when the detector "eliminates" certain metals, we refer to this
as the detector "discriminating" among different types of metals.
Discrimination is an important feature of professional metal
detectors. Discrimination allows the user to ignore trash and
otherwise undesirable objects.
RELIC
A relic is an object of interest by reason of its age or its association
with the past. Many relics are made of iron, but can also be made
of bronze or precious metals.
IRON
Iron is a common, low-grade metal that is an undesirable target in
certain metal detecting applications. Examples of undesirable iron
objects are old cans, pipes, bolts, and nails.
Sometimes, the desired target is made of iron. Property markers,
for instance, contain iron. Valuable relics can also be composed of
iron; cannon balls, old armaments, and parts of old structures and
vehicles can also be composed of iron.
FERROUS
Metals which are made of, or contain, iron.
PINPOINTING
Pinpointing is the process of finding the exact location of a buried
object. Long-buried metals can appear exactly like the surrounding
soil, and can therefore be very hard to isolate from the soil.
PULL-TABS
Discarded pull-tabs from beverage containers are the most bothersome
trash items for treasure hunters. They come in many different shapes
and sizes. Pull-tabs can be eliminated from detection, but some other
valuable objects can have a magnetic signature similar to pull-tabs, and
will also be eliminated when discriminating out pull-tabs.
GROUND BALANCE
Ground Balancing is the ability of the detector to ignore, or "see
through," the earth’s naturally occurring minerals, and only sound
a tone when a metal object is detected. The Discovery 2200
incorporates proprietary Squelch-Tech® circuitry to eliminate false
signals from severe ground conditions
3
ASSEMBLY
Assembly is easy and requires no tools.
1 Position the lower stem (the straight tube)
●
with the silver button toward the back.
Using the bolt and knurled knob,
attach the search coil to the
plastic extension protruding
from the lower stem.
2 Press
●
the button on
the upper end of
the lower stem,
and slide the lower
stem into the
upper stem.
Adjust the stem to a length
that lets you maintain a
comfortable
upright
posture, with your arm
relaxed at your side, and
the search coil parallel to
the ground in front of you.
3 Wind the cable securely around the stem.
●
4 Insert
●
the plug into the
matching connector on
the right underside of the
detector body. Be sure
that the key-way and
pins line up correctly.
Caution:
4
Do not force the
plug in. Excess force
will cause damage.
To disconnect the
cable, pull on the
plug.
Do not pull
on the cable.
ASSEMBLY
Adjusting the Arm Rest
Most people will find the standard position
of the arm rest very comfortable. Very large
forearms and short forearms (particularly
children’s arms), can be accommodated
by moving the arm rest forward.
RIMI
DISC
Y
SE
NS
IT
ITIV
To adjust, remove the screw from the
underside, then press the silver button
and move the arm rest to one of the
alternate positions. If you cannot fully
depress the button with your finger, use
a narrow object, such as the blunt end
of a ballpoint pen. The arm rest must
be twisted with moderate force to move
it to an alternate position; this
adjustment is usually made infrequently.
TION
NA
The arm rest is adjustable to three positions.
If desired for added stability, re-install
the screw. The screw is not re-installed
in the furthest forward position.
If the button becomes disengaged inside
of the tube, remove the plastic cap at the
end of the tube to access the clip inside.
With a pair of needle-nose pliers,
reengage the button. Then replace the
plastic cap.
5
BATTERIES
Use ALKALINE
batteries only.
To install the
batteries:
1 Remove
●
the
battery cover by
disengaging the
clip at the back.
2 Align the polarity
●
of the batteries
correctly, with
the positive "+"
toward the coil
plug connection,
as indicated by
the
+
and
–
indicators
on
the
housing.
3 Insert (2) 9-Volt ALKALINE batteries, with the contacts pointed inward,
●
and press down on the back of the batteries to snap them into place.
Some brands of batteries will require moderate force to clear the
retaining tabs.
IN CASE OF LOOSE BATTERIES
If the batteries fit loosely, and you want
to guarantee a very secure electrical
contact, insert a piece of paper or thin
cardboard between the back of the
battery and the supporting post.
4 Replace the battery door.
●
The Low Battery Indicator will come on and stay on if the batteries need
to be replaced.
Most metal detector problems are due to improperly installed batteries,
or the use of non-alkaline or discharged batteries. If the detector does
not turn on, please check the batteries.
If the detector does not turn on, check to see that the batteries fit tightly.
If the batteries are loose, press them forward while pressing the POWER
touchpad. To tighten up a loose battery, wedge a piece of paper or thin
cardboard between the back of the battery and the supporting post, as
illustrated above.
6
QUICK-START DEMONSTRATION
I. Supplies Needed
• A Nail
• A Quarter
• A Pull-Tab from a beverage can • A Zinc Penny (dated after 1982)
II. Position the Detector
a. Place the detector on a
table, with the search coil
hanging over the edge.
(or better, have a friend
hold the detector, with
the coil off the ground)
b. Keep the search coil
away from walls, floors,
and metal objects.
c. Remove watches, rings and other jewelry or metal objects from
hands and wrists.
d. Turn off appliances or lights that cause electromagnetic
interference.
e. Pivot the search coil back
toward the detector body.
III. Power Up
Press the POWER touchpad.
IV. Wave each Object over the
Search Coil
a.Notice a different tone for each object.
Bass Tone:
Nail
Low Tone:
Pull-Tab
Medium Tone: Zinc Penny
High Tone:
Quarter
b.Motion is required. Objects must be in motion over the
search coil to be detected.
V. Press the DISC A-M touchpad
The detector will beep twice
and an “R” will appear under
the iron indicator.
Quick-Start Demo continued
on next page
7
QUICK-START DEMONSTRATION (continued)
VI. Wave the Nail over
the Search Coil
a. The Nail will not be detected.
b. The Nail has been "Discriminated Out."
VII. Press the
“DISCRIMINATION-▲”
touchpad twice.
Three “R”s are now
displayed.
VIII. Wave all objects over the Search Coil
The Nail and Pull-Tab will not be detected.
The other objects will be detected with their own distinctive tones.
IX. Press the NOTCH touchpad.
A flashing “R” will appear
under the 5¢/PT segment.
X. Press the DISCRIMINATION ▲
touchpad three times.
The flashing “R” will move
to the ZINC segment.
XI. Press the NOTCH touchpad again.
The “R” will appear under zinc.
XII. Wave the zinc penny over the search coil.
The penny is discriminated out.
XIII. Press the DISC A-M touchpad
The detector returns to ALL-METAL mode. No “R”s are displayed.
All types of metals will be detected.
XIV. Wave the pull-tab over the coil.
XV. Press the ZAP touchpad.
An “R” will appear.
XVI. Wave the pull-tab over the
search coil again.
The pull-tab (the most recently detected item) is eliminated from
detector.
8
BASIC OPERATION
SENSITIVITY
DISCRIMINATION
POWERING UP
Press the POWER touch pad.
• The detector will beep 4 times
• All display segments will illuminate momentarily
• The SENSITIVITY and BATTERY indicators will
stay illuminated
SENSITIVITY
The detector’s default sensitivity will be indicated with two segments.
At this setting, the detector will detect a coin-sized object, such as a
quarter, buried approximately seven inches deep. To change the
sensitivity level, and thus the detection depth, press the SENSITIVITY
▲ or ▼ keys.
CAUTION:
At higher sensitivity levels, the detector is susceptible to electromagnetic
interference from electronic devices. Reduce sensitivity if demonstrating
indoors or if using near power lines or electrical equipment.
Reduce sensitivity if detector emits false signals
9
BASIC OPERATION continued
DEFAULT OPERATION
The detector defaults to ALL METAL mode after powering on. In this
mode, all types of metals will be detected. An object’s probable
identification is indicated by the arrows at the top of the display. In
addition, the probable depth of coin-sized objects is indicated by the
large numeric indicator in the center of the display. All detected
objects will cause the depth
indicator to illuminate. The
depth indication is not
accurate for larger objects;
however, it will provide
accurate
relative
depth
indications. The greater the
distance an object is from the
search coil, the greater its
depth value.
DISC/ A-M Touch Pad
Pressing this touch pad will
cause the detector to toggle
between two operating
modes, DISCRIMINATION and ALL-METAL. If the detector is in the
ALL-METAL mode (the default mode), pressing the touch pad will
change the detector into DISCRIMINATION mode. If the detector is in
the DISCRIMINATION mode, pressing the touch pad will change the
detector into ALL-METAL mode.
DISCRIMINATION MODE
Discrimination is used to eliminate unwanted objects from detection.
To enter this mode, from ALL-METAL mode, press the DISC/A-M touch pad.
After pressing DISC/A-M, the detector will:
• Beep twice
• Display an "R" under the left-most segment, Iron
Ferrous objects will not be detected in DISCRIMINATION mode.
Heavily oxidized ferrous objects will sometimes, however, be
detected, usually with a high tone and an indication to the right of
the target identification scale.
10
BASIC OPERATION continued
To increase the level of discrimination, press the DISCRIMINATION ▲
touch pad. Each time the ▲ pad is depressed, an additional "R" will
appear, thus eliminating from detection the objects which fall into the
corresponding categories.
To decrease the level of discrimination, press the DISCRIMINATION ▼
touch pad. Each time the ▼ pad is depressed, an illuminated "R" will
disappear, thus returning to detection the objects which fall into the
corresponding categories.
Discrimination Mode is a fixed-start-point elimination system. Objects
are cumulatively eliminated as the level of discrimination increases.
NOTCH MODE
To selectively eliminate a category from detection within the metallic
spectrum, use the NOTCH Mode.
Technical Note:
The NOTCH touch pad causes the status of an "R" segment to
toggle between ON and OFF.
To use the NOTCH Mode:
The NOTCH touch pad can be depressed at any time. But for
first-time use, place the detector in ALL-METAL mode.
A first demonstration is best accomplished as follows:
1) Turn the power OFF.
2) Turn the power ON.
3) Press NOTCH.
A flashing "R" will appear under the IRON segment.
4) Press the DISCRIMINATION ▲ touch pad several times
Notice that the "R" moves upon each press of the
DISCRIMINATION ▲ touch pad.
5) Press NOTCH again.
The flashing "R" will become permanently illuminated.
If an object has been “notched-out”, you can return it to detection
status. To “un-notch” a category:
1) Press NOTCH.
2) Move the flashing “R” over the permanently illuminated “R”.
3) Press NOTCH again.
11
BASIC OPERATION continued
ZAP
The ZAP control is a convenient way to eliminate a known undesirable
metal object from detection.
To demonstrate the ZAP control:
1) Set the detector in All-Metal Mode
Note: ZAP functions in all modes, but is best demonstrated
first from the All-Metal Mode.
2) Pass the search coil over an undesirable object.
3) Notice the Target Indication
Note: You can only ZAP objects that register under the
five left-most segments (from Iron to Zinc).
4) Press ZAP. An "R" appears under the segment to be eliminated.
5) Pass the search coil over the same object again.
The undesirable object is eliminated from detection
The ZAP control is easy to use in the field. As you are detecting, and
encounter an object which you wish to eliminate from detection,
simply press the ZAP touch pad after detecting the object.
The ZAP control eliminates the most-recently detected object category
from detection. The category eliminated is indicated with an "R".
HEADPHONE JACK
Using headphones
(not supplied)
with your metal
detector makes it
easier to identify
subtle changes in
the threshold
levels for better
detection results,
and also reduces
drain on the
batteries. The
Discovery 2200
Metal Detector
has a stereo
headphone jack
located at the rear
of the case.
12
AUDIO TARGET IDENTIFICATION
While the LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) is very accurate in identifying
buried objects, the user in the field does not always maintain the display
screen in his field of vision. Therefore, we have incorporated an audio
feedback mechanism to alert the user to the nature of buried objects.
This audio feedback system first alerts the user to the presence and
classification of objects, whose nature and location can be confirmed
using the LCD display.
The detector can sound four different tones, depending on the object
detected.
BASS TONE
Ferrous objects, such as iron and steel, will induce a bass tone.
The smallest gold objects can also induce a bass tone.
LOW TONE
Pull-Tabs, nickels & smaller gold
MEDIUM TONE
Newer pennies (post-1982), larger gold objects, zinc, small brass
objects, and most bottle screw caps will induce medium tones.
Many recent vintage foreign currencies will induce medium
tones.
HIGH TONE
Silver and copper coins, larger brass objects, older pennies (pre1982), and highly oxidized metals will induce high tones.
Quarters, dimes and other precious coins fall into this category.
BASS TONE
Nails, Iron Objects,
& Smallest Gold Objects
LOW TONE
MEDIUM TONE
HIGH TONE
Pull Tabs, Nickels,
& Smaller Gold
Zinc Pennies (Post
1982), Larger Gold
Objects, Many screw
caps
Copper, Silver & Brass
Copper Pennies (Pre
1982)
Audio Target Identification (ATI) classifies metals into four categories.
13
DEPTH AND TARGET DISPLAY
READING THE DISPLAY
The Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) shows
the PROBABLE identification of the
targeted metal, as well as the PROBABLE
depth of the target, in inches.
The detector will register a repeated,
unchanging target identification when a
buried target has been located and
identified. If, upon repeated passes over
the same spot, the target identification
reads inconsistently, the target is probably
a trash item, or oxidized metal. With
practice, you will learn to unearth only the
repeatable signals.
The segment identifications are highly
accurate, when detecting the objects
described on the label. However, if you
register in a given category for an unknown
buried object, you could be detecting a
metallic object other than the object
described on the label, but with the same
metallic signature. Also, the greater the
distance between the target and the coil,
the less accurate the target identification.
GOLD TARGETS Gold objects will
register on the left side of the LCD scale.
Gold flakes will register under Iron/Foil
Small gold items will register under PT.
Medium-sized gold items will register
under S-cap.
Large gold items will register under Zinc.
SILVER TARGETS: Silver objects will
register to the right of the scale, under
25¢, 50¢, or $1, depending on the size
of the object. The larger the object, the
farther to the right it will register.
IRON/FOIL: All sizes of iron and
aluminum objects will register on the
far-left side of the scale. This could
indicate a worthless item such as a nail,
or a more valuable historic iron relic.
PT (pull tab): All older pull tabs from
beverage cans will register here. Some
newer pull tabs will register here. Many
gold rings will also register here.
14
S-CAP: Older screw caps from glass
bottles will register here. Large gold
rings, like a class ring, could also register
here. Some non-U.S. coins of recent
vintage will also register here.
ZINC: Newer pennies (post-1982) will
register here. Many non-U.S. coins of
recent vintage will also register here.
10¢: Dimes and pre-1982 pennies will
register here. Older, pre-1982, pennies
are composed of copper, which has a
metallic signature similar to a dime.
Caution: The target indications are visual
references. Many other types of metal
can fall under any one of these
categories. While the Discovery 2200 will
eliminate or indicate the presence of most
common trash items, it is impossible to
accurately classify ALL buried objects.
DEPTH INDICATOR:
The Depth Indicator is accurate for
coin-sized objects. It indicates the
depth of the target, in inches. Large
and irregularly-shaped objects will
yield less reliable depth readings
When passing over an object, the
depth indicator will light up and stay
illuminated until another object is
scanned. Repeated indication at the
same depth level indicates an accurate
target detector. If the depth indication
varies with each sweep, try sweeping
at different angles; there may be more
than one target present. With practice,
you will learn the difference between
accurate readings, multiple targets,
and highly erratic readings which
evidence trash or irregularly shaped
objects.
SENSITIVITY ADJUSTMENT
ELECTROMAGNETIC
INTERFERENCE
The principle use for the
Sensitivity Control is to
eliminate Electromagnetic
Interference (EMI).
A hobby metal detector is an
extremely sensitive device;
the search coil creates its
own magnetic field and acts
like an antenna. If your
detector beeps erratically
when the search coil is
motionless, the unit is probably detecting another electromagnetic field.
Common sources of EMI are electric power lines, both suspended and
buried, motors, and household appliances like computers and
microwave ovens. Some indoor electronic devices, such as dimmer
switches used on household lighting, produce severe EMI and can cause
the detector to beep erratically. Other metal detectors also produce their
own electromagnetic fields; so if detecting with a friend, keep two metal
detectors at least 20 feet apart.
If the detector beeps erratically, REDUCE THE SENSITIVITY by
pressing the Sensitivity ▼ Pad on the left of the control panel.
SEVERE GROUND CONDITIONS
A secondary use for the Sensitivity Control is to reduce false detection
signals caused by severe ground conditions. While your Discovery 2200
contains circuitry to eliminate the signals caused by most naturally
occurring ground minerals, 100% of all ground conditions cannot be
anticipated. Highly magnetic soils found in mountainous and goldprospecting locations can cause the detector to emit tones when metal
objects are not present. High saline content soils and sands can
sometimes cause the detector to false.
If the detector emits false, non-repeatable, signals, REDUCE THE
SENSITIVITY.
MULTIPLE TARGETS
If you suspect the presence of deeper targets beneath a shallower target,
reduce the sensitivity to eliminate the detection of the deeper targets, in
order to properly locate and identify the shallower target.
15
IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES
PINPOINTING
COIL MOVEMENT
Accurate pinpointing takes practice
and is best accomplished by
“X-ing” the target area.
When swinging the coil, be
careful to keep it level with the
ground about one inch from the
surface. Never swing the coil like
a pendulum.
1. Once a buried target is indicated
by a good tone response,
continue sweeping the coil over
the target in a narrowing
side-to-side pattern.
2. Take visual note of the place on
the ground where the “beep”
sounds.
3. Stop the coil directly over this
spot on the ground.
4. Now move the coil straight
forward and straight back
towards you a couple of times.
5. Again make visual note of the
spot on the ground at which
the “beep” sounds.
6. If needed, “X” the target at
different angles to “zero in” on
the exact spot on the ground at
which the “beep” sounds.
When pinpointing a target, try drawing an “X”,
as illustrated, over where the tone is induced.
16
WRONG
CORRECT
IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES (continued)
Swing the search coil slowly,
overlapping each sweep as you
move forward. It is important
to sweep the coil at a consistent
speed over the ground as you
search.
After identifying a
target, your sweep technique
can help in identifying both the
location and the nature of the
target. If you encounter a weak
signal, try moving the coil in
short, rapid sweeps
over the target zone;
such a short rapid
sweep may provide
a more consistent
target
identification.
Most
worthwhile
objects
will
WHAT
READS
LIKE THIS
respond with a repeatable tone.
If the signal does not repeat
after sweeping the coil directly
over the suspected target a few
times, it is more than likely
trash metal.
Crossing the target zone with
multiple intersecting sweeps at
multiple angles is another way
to verify the repeatability of the
signal, and the potential of the
buried target. To use this
method, walk around the target
area in a circle, sweeping the
coil
across
the
target
repeatedly, every 30 to 40
degrees of the circle, about ten
different angles as you walk
completely around the target.
If a high-tone target completely
disappears from detection at a
given angle, chances are that
you are detecting oxidized
ferrous metals, rather than a
silver or copper object. If the
tone changes at different
…MAY
ACTUALLY
BE THIS
17
IN THE FIELD TECHNIQUES (continued)
angles, you many have
encountered multiple objects.
If you are new to the hobby,
you may want to dig all targets
at first. With practice in the
field, you will learn to better
discern the nature of buried
objects by the nature of the
detector’s response.
You may encounter some false
signals as you proceed. False
signals occur when the detector
beeps, but no metal target is
present. False signals can be
induced by electromagnetic
interference, oxidation, or
highly mineralized ground
soils. If the detector beeps
once, but does not repeat the
signal with several additional
sweeps over the same spot,
there is probably no target
present.
When searching very trashing
ground, it is best to scan small
areas with slow, short sweeps.
18
You will be surprised just how
much trash metal and foil you
will find in some areas. The
trashiest areas have been
frequented by the most people,
and frequently hold the most
promise for finding the most
lost valuables.
To make
searching easier in very trashy
areas, consider purchasing a 4inch Search Coil (Radio Shack
item 63-3009 or 63-3014).
The 4-inch coil’s narrower
detection field can better
distinguish
between
two
objects in close proximity.
Also maintain the search coil
positioned just above the
surface of the ground, without
making contact with the
ground. Making contact with
the ground can cause false
signals.
TROUBLE SHOOTING
TROUBLE SHOOTING GUIDE
SYMPTOM
CAUSE
Detector chatters
• Using detector
or beeps erratically
indoors
• Using detector near
power lines
• Using 2 detectors in
close proximity
• Highly oxidized
buried object
• Environmental
electromagnetic
interference
SOLUTION
• Use detector
outdoors only
• Move away
from power lines
• Keep 2 detectors
at least 20’ apart
• Only dig up
repeatable
signals
• Reduce sensitivity
until erratic
signals cease
Constant low tone • Discharged batteries • Replace batteries
or constant repeating
tones
• Wrong type of
• Use only 9V
batteries
alkaline batteries
LCD does not lock • Multiple targets
on to one target ID
present
or detector emits
• Highly oxidized
multiple tones
target
• Sensitivity set
too high
No power, no
sounds
• Move coil slowly
at different angles
• Reduce sensitivity
• Dead batteries
• Replace batteries
• Poor battery
• Push batteries in
tighter
contact
• Cord not connected • Insert paper spacers
securely
(see page 6)
• Check connections
19
TREASURE HUNTER’S CODE OF ETHICS:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Respect the rights and property of others.
Observe all laws, whether national, state or local.
Never destroy historical or archaeological treasures.
Leave the land and vegetation as it was. Fill in the holes.
All treasure hunters may be judged by the example you set.
Always obtain permission before searching any site. Be
extremely careful while probing, picking up, or discarding trash
items. And ALWAYS COVER YOUR HOLES!
Limited Ninety-Day Warranty
This product is warranted by Radio Shack against manufacturing defects in material and workmanship
under normal use for ninety (90) days from the date of purchase from Radio Shack company-owned stores
and authorized Radio Shack franchisees and dealers. EXCEPT AS PROVIDED HEREIN, Radio Shack
MAKES NO EXPRESS WARRANTIES AND ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING THOSE OF
MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, ARE LIMITED IN DURATION TO THE
DURATION OF THE WRITTEN LIMITED WARRANTIES CONTAINED HEREIN. EXCEPT AS PROVIDED
HEREIN, Radio Shack SHALL HAVE NO LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY TO CUSTOMER OR ANY OTHER
PERSON OR ENTITY WITH RESPECT TO ANY LIABILITY, LOSS OR DAMAGE CAUSED DIRECTLY OR
INDIRECTLY BY USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THE PRODUCT OR ARISING OUT OF ANY BREACH OF THIS
WARRANTY, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, ANY DAMAGES RESULTING FROM INCONVENIENCE,
LOSS OF TIME, DATA, PROPERTY REVENUE, OR PROFIT OR ANY INDIRECT, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, OR
CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, EVEN IF Radio Shack HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH
DAMAGES.
Some states do not allow limitations on how long an implied warranty lasts or the exclusion or limitation
of incidental or consequential damages, so the above limitations or exclusions may not apply to you. In
the event of a product defect during the warranty period, take the product and the Radio Shack sales receipt
as proof of purchase date to any Radio Shack store. Radio Shack will, at its option, unless otherwise
provided by law: (a) correct the detect by product repair without charge for parts and labor; (b) replace the
product with one of the same or similar design; or (c) refund the purchase price. All replaced parts and
products, and products on which a refund is made, become the property of Radio Shack. New or
reconditioned parts and products may be used in the performance of warranty service. Repaired or
replaced parts and products are warranted for the remainder of the original warranty period. You will be
charged for repair or replacement of the product made after the expiration of the warranty period. This
warranty does not cover: (a) damage or failure caused by or attributable to acts of God, abuse, accident,
misuse, improper or abnormal usage, failure to follow instructions, improper installation or maintenance,
alteration, lighting or other incidence of excess voltage or current; (b) any repairs other than those provided
by a Radio Shack Authorized Service Facility; (c) consumables such as fuses or batteries; (d) cosmetic
damage; (e) transportation, shipping or insurance costs; or (f) costs of product removal, installation, setup service adjustment or reinstallation.
This warranty gives you specific legal rights, and you may also have other rights, which vary from state to state.
Radio Shack Customer Relations, 200 Taylor Street, 6th Floor, Fort Worth, TX 76102
Copyright© 2002 by First Texas Products, L.P.
All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce this book, or parts thereof, in any form.
Published by First Texas Products, L.P.
Bounty Hunter® is a registered trademark of First Texas Products, L.P.
www.detecting.com
First Texas Products, LP
1100 Pendale Road
El Paso, TX 79907
(915) 633-8354
Was this manual useful for you? yes no
Thank you for your participation!

* Your assessment is very important for improving the work of artificial intelligence, which forms the content of this project

Download PDF

advertising