Re: Does anyone have a User Manual for an old Nashua
Probably because the instructions were wrong - to set the clock you first have to press the big blue button "A" on the face for 2 secs, the use a pen to depress the silver recessed button "D" on left side to get past the 12/24 display, then depress the "D" button (not the "A" button as the instructions said) to set the clock.
To set pulse, press "A" two secs.
Press it again to bypass recall mode.
Now enter upper bound: pressing "D" constantly/intermittently as it falls to desired level. Press A to store.
Now enter lower bound: press "D" again til it rises to correct level.
If you overshoot it just comes round again.
I'm entering this here for when I lose my instruction sheet too!
The "B" button top right is the stopwatch/reset/start/stop - press to clear.
The "C" button lower right is the nitelite, and not recommended you use it more than 30 sec total/day.
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RTM. Read the manual. You can always do a google for your watch name make model and manual and you should get a .pdf to download and read it. It is a heart rate monitor so that heart should be on there.
I Have had the same problem couple of times (and forgotten each time
how I solved it). I figured it out just now and this is what I did.
1) turn on unit and put on heart monitor (make sure battery is good and wet heart strap) 2) using the mode button navigate the menus to: Settings: General: Accessories: Heart Rate Monitor 3)
Once in the Heart Rate Monitor option make sure "Yes" is selected and
then use the arrow buttons to highlight "Restart Scan" . Press the
enter button to rescan for your heart monitor. (I had to rescan twice) Go back to the main monitor screen to see if you are recieving heart rate signals.
am not sure why a manual rescan needs to be done every time but it
would be nice if Garmin fixed this issues in a unit software update (my
unit has software version 2.80)
to shutoff HR out of range alarm - when selecting the ranges in the HRM Steup mode - press the START/SPLIT button to toggle the alarm on and off. (use the start/stop button on the pro fitness model). page 14 in my manual
A HRM is a training tool that helps you do cardiovascular (CV) training correctly, neither too hard, nor too easy. It’s almost like having a personal coach on your wrist! Every HRM comes in two parts: 1. An elasticated chest strap which contains a pair of sensors that detect and transmit your heart rate. 2. A wrist worn receiver that receives the signal from the chest strap and displays your heart rate. The receiver may also have additional functions and display other information depending upon the HRM model chosen. Both the chest strap and receiver are battery operated.
Yes. If you're trying to lose weight, consider a HRM that provides information about calories burned. If you're just getting started, a simple heart rate only monitor is your best bet. They're easy to program and there are no buttons to push. If you're an athlete who enjoys competition, consider a HRM that provides feedback from your workout. These advanced HRM's memorize your workouts (heart rates, lap times and time spent in your THR zone) and allow you to monitor your progress.
Price is always a consideration when it comes to HRM's. You can easily go to Target and purchase a $40 HRM, but consider the quality. Buying a HRM is an investment and you get what you pay for. You don't have to spend hundreds of dollars to get a high quality HRM, but you do want to make sure that it will last a long time. When buying a HRM go for trusted brands such as Polar, LifeSource, or Mio. Some of the cheaper models won't fit as snugly and may be heavier than higher quality brands.