Question about Scubapro Uwatec Aladin Tec 2G 2 Gauge Dive Computer Console

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I have an older scuba pro dive computer that was purchased recently. There is no model number or markings on it and I am unable to find a Manuel for it. It has a large screen with the word TRAC on the top and tHe air pressure on the lower right. Any idea on model?

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You should be able to pop the computer out of the rubber housing (it will be tight) the details will be on the back. Hope that helps.

Posted on Nov 05, 2010

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Call scuba pro they can assist you with problem if they can not fix it over the phone send it to them for repair or replacement.

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The air pressure on my Pro Plus 2 Computer reads 300 lbs. low at start of dive and at end of dive. I used 2 other SPG's to do a comparison test. Is there a way to get the unit re-calibrated?


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User manual needed


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I own an Genesis react pro nitrox/air computer but I need the owners manual to reset, does anyone know where I can find a manual


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Then press both buttons simultaneously and you will get a screen that says CLR and ID and a number xx xx.

Use right button to change the first number to "7". Press the left button to once advance to the next number. Use the R button to select "19". The screen should now say CLR ID 7 19 and the 19 is flashing.

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Old consol computer 1996. I would like to get the battery status


It really depends on the model number, if you can pop it out of the console you will be able to look up the model number. Hope that helps

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Need owner manual to download


Ive not personally heard of this make, generally it is fairly difficult if not impossible to find manuals for older computers, if you have the model number you could try a Google search. Hope that helps

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Guidelines to Scuba Regulator Purchase


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Scuba suit need?


"Wet suits and dry suits are very important when it comes to scuba diving. Your normal body temperature hovers around 98.6F (37C). If you are scuba diving in water that is cooler than your body temperature your temperature will drop. In all water, even the warmest, tropical waters, you will need thermal protection, like a wet suit, dry suit or dive skin, to keep warm and to keep safe while scuba diving. The cold affects our ability to think and our physical response time slows, which can lead to an accident. Warm tropical water will begin to feel cold after prolonged scuba diving, so it is always a good idea to wear light insulation at a minimum. When choosing thermal protection, like a wet suit or dry suit, you need to consider the following factors: Water temperature Your activity level during a dive Your body size You should always wear more insulation in colder water and lighter insulation in warmer water. Your level of activity can be a good indicator of how much insulation you should wear during a scuba dive. The more active you are during a dive the more heat your body generates and the warmer you remain throughout your dive. Larger scuba divers may need less insulation than smaller scuba divers and small, muscular scuba divers may need less insulation than larger scuba divers. It is important for you to try different amounts of insulation in differing water temperatures to determine what you need. Some scuba divers need more insulation than others, regardless of activity or size. Some scuba divers can dive in tropical water wearing only a lycra body suit, commonly known as a dive skin, while others need a 2mm wet suit. Some scuba divers can dive in cold water wearing only a 6mm wet suit, while others need the protection of a dry suit. If you are scuba diving in water below 55F (12.7C), a dry suit is the warmest type of thermal insulation available. Dive skins, wet suits and dry suits also protect your skin from cuts, scrapes, abrasions and stings which can occur while you are scuba diving. A simple brush against specific forms of coral and fish can cause painful irritations and burns on bare skin, but may not be noticeable or even occur, if your skin is protected."

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