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Looking for sherwood standard octo diphram - Sherwood Standard Octo Great Scuba Gear

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I believe I have this item. Please E-Mail me and I will send it to you.

rk6825-a@yahoo.com

Posted on Mar 11, 2010

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The suivel of the second stage eos oceanic does not slacken remains giving turns


I think you mean the adjustment knob, because the swivel should always be able to move, it allows for better hose management. It can be removed but I do not see the swivel on the 2nd stage in that picture
If it is the adjustment knob you will need parts from an oceanic dealer or try scubaboard.com.You might be able to get some grey market stuff It Keep in mind scuba equipment is life support gear and someone could get hurt if it is done wrong

Apr 05, 2011 | Oceanic EOS Regulator Octo Safe Second...

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Genesis "S.K.O." Octopus GS060 The above product is constantly leaking, not much but pretty much all the time, it does help depending how I position it but that should not really be the answer, It has been...


Hello, there are a few things that may have happened. Often octos pick up sand and grit when they get dragged on the bottom. Try a good vigorous shake in fresh water. After that your moving into badly seated diaphram, split diaphram or slight hole, badly adjusted spring etc etc etc. Would recommend that perhaps you get it serviced. Especially important if you have been using Nitrox. Hope that helps

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1 Answer

How do I make the connections with the main valve, I am buying a new octopus not yet assembled,


If I understand your question properly, all you need to do is remove one low pressure plug from the first stage regulator, then screw the hose end in from the new octopus.

Feb 04, 2010 | Aeris A1 Octo

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Code setting instructions for GunVault


Hi, I found something on amazon, take a look: Amazon com gun vault manual Have a nice day

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Mares Abyss Octo, brand new, not breathing well


It's possible that the perceived free flow problem is causing a more general lack of faith with the reg?
A correctly set up reg will never be too far away from free flowing in that transition from air to water - just as you dive in. This is not uncommon and shouldn't necessarily be determined to be a fault. Some manufacturers have gotten around this issue by allowing the user to switch the 2nd stage to a less sensitive setting (small knob on side 'pre-drive' & 'dive'). This means the reg can still be set up correctly but effectively put into an incorrect (for diving) mode while you are bobbing around on the surface getting ready to go down.
The fact that the abyss doesn't have this mode doesn't mean it isn't working right. If your shop adjust the sensitivity too far, they are going to make it harder to breath with. I have a couple of Abyss and sometimes experience small free flow. Nothing to worry about. You can look it up but the reg has been down to some record breaking depths without issue.
You haven't said which is your main reg - but the poseidon system runs a much higher pressure between 1st and second stage. You absolutely should not use this octo with poseidon, unless it has been ok'd by a authorized poseidon dealership.
In summary I can't see that your two problems are linked.

Feb 17, 2009 | mares Abyss Octopus SCUBA Equipment

2 Answers

Scuba Tank Setup Question


Ideally, you should have someone who is certified in regulator servicing to do this for you. Otherwise, you may be endangering your life.

Dec 01, 2008 | Aeris A1 Octo

1 Answer

Scuba octopus?


An octo IS a regulator. There are two types or regulators on a typical scuba rig. Your first stage reg that is attached to your tank valve. From this first stage, there are hoses leading to your primary breathing second stage reg and your Octo second stage. The job of the first stage is to bring that possibly 3,000 psi air in the tank, down to a more reasonable pressure of about 150 psi. From there, the air goes to the second stages and can be reduced down further by these second stage, on demand (meaning it delivers air when you inhale and stops when you finnish inhaling), regs. The Octo is a second stage back up for a buddy that is out of air or if your own primary second stage ( the one you normally breathe from) is no longer functioning. Octos are generally ( not always) a cheaper reg, that may not have all the bells and whistles that a primary air source does. It's there for an emergency, so ease of breathing under load and tuning adjustments are minor. It gives you air when you're in a pinch, thats the important thing.

Dec 01, 2008 | Aeris A1 Octo

2 Answers

What side does the octopus go on? left or right?


The reason to have it on the right is because that is "standard". I dive with a long hose (7') and an octo around my neck on a 22" hose. So long as you explain it to anybody you dive with and talk about your plan for air sharing in advance, it shouldn't be an issue.

Dec 01, 2008 | Aeris A1 Octo

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Safe second?


"The second stage regulator takes the manageable pressure coming from the 1st stage through the hose and delivers it to your mouthpiece in a way that is comfortable to breathe. Where the 1st stage is only concerned with letting air flow into the hose the 2nd stage has more complex machinery which handles both inhaling and exhaling through the same mouthpiece. Like the first stage the 2nd stage scuba regulator uses a diaphragm or piston to open a valve. Breathing in from the mouthpiece reduces the air pressure inside the chamber, water pressure pushes the diaphragm in, which opens the intake valve. When you stop inhaling the pressure in the chamber balances and the valve closes. The result is an air delivery system which supplies air only when you are inhaling and does not leak air constantly through the mouthpiece. A well balanced and well-maintained scuba regulator does its job so well that breathing feels natural and effortless despite the all mechanics involved. The second stage scuba regulator also has a purge or exhaust valve, which lets your exhaled air out of the chamber, but doesn't let water in. When you exhale into the second stage scuba regulator the pressure inside the chamber becomes greater than the ambient pressure. The exhaust valve is a simple one-way valve which lets this air escape. The second stage scuba regulator also has a purge or exhaust valve, which lets your exhaled air out of the chamber, but doesn't let water in. When you exhale into the second stage scuba regulator the pressure inside the chamber becomes greater than the ambient pressure. The exhaust valve is a simple one-way valve which lets this air escape. A second stage scuba regulator also has an ""emergency"" or ""purge"" button which forces the intake valve to open. When the purge button is pressed air will flow continuously into the chamber and escape either through the mouthpiece or the aforementioned exhaust valve"

Dec 01, 2008 | Aeris A1 Octo

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