Articles‎ > ‎

Fishfinders & Flashers Available on the Market

Fishfinders & Flashers Available on the Market
Here's a summary of the latest available flashers/fishfinders on the market today.With the amount of selection in the market, its difficult to choose a unit that is right for you. Hopefully this summary will help you in the selection process. We've also added user reviews taken from the world wide web from fishermen who've had hands-on experience with the products. 
Marcum LX-5 Flasher
  • Ultra crisp, highly visible display three color Sonar Flasher
  • Patented movable zoom feature, allows user to zoom in on any segment of water within the water column
  • Target seperation down to .75 inches
  • 2,500 watts of peak to peak power
  • Dual beam transducer: 8 and 20 degree cone angle changes with the press of a button
  • 12 level interference (noise) rejection settings
  • Ìncludes soft pack carry case
  • Includes 12 V, 7A battery and 3 stage digital charging
Approximate Retail Cost (  $499.99 new
Special Features: Unlike the Vexilar units which only allow for a bottom zoom lock, the Marcum LX-5 offers the user the ability to zoom into any segment of the water column. This feature works well when jigging for suspended fish or fishing within a `baitball` looking for hungry lake trout. The LX-5 also includes 2500 watts of peak to peak power while the Vexilar FL-20 only offers 400 watts. The LX-5 offers many features as outlined above including dual beam transducer, soft pack carry case which are optional extras for the Vexilar FL-20 units.
Check out the video on Marcum:
User Review:

The newest Marcum unit has three separate LED bulbs ( yellow, green and red ) to show an objects density. By utilizing separate bulbs the display is crisp and bright without color blending. There is less “blending and blobbing” of colors.
The unit has an adjustable zoom that can be used anywhere in the water column. I found this invaluable when finding suspended schools or fishing on bottom. This feature brings target separation down to ¾ of an inch.
The LX-5 offers twelve levels of  signal interference rejection. I experienced no interference that could not be eliminated.
The unit comes standard with a dual beam transducer and reads to a depth of 160'. For shallower applications the 20 degree is usually preferred and for deeper applications the 8 degree.
Another outstanding feature is the SuperFine Line. You can use the full screen mode to bring target separation within ¾ of an inch without the need for split screen zoom. I found using this feature invaluable when trying to differentiate if it’s one fish or two or more tightly schooled.
Now for the power issue. The LX-5 has 2,000 watts of peak to peak power. In my opinion power doesn’t mean a lot unless the power broadcaster and receiver are tuned or in time. I was delighted to see this unit was timed perfectly. There is no need for low power mode etc. in shallow, weedy areas. Also no need for extreme gain adjustments. Another thing I noticed in "deep water" was the FL-18 had a delay between jigging and display .. usually beyond 60'. I didn't notice any delay with the Marcum. 
The charging system is a nice feature also. The Digital Charging System is a three stage charger. It starts with a bulk rate charge, goes to an absorbtion charge and then a trickle charge. The LCD display shows remaining charge in increments of ten percent. I found the display to be more accurate after several uses and charges. Also the display will give about a ten-twenty percent LESS reading while out on the ice which is normal due to the cold temps. Once it warmed up in the house it gave a ten-twenty percent higher reading. Battery draw on the LX-5 is between 350 and 400 mA which should give 16-20 hrs of use. 
Another nice feature which might come in handy to a first time flasher user is the built in simulator. This will give you an idea of how the bottom, fish and jigging a lure should appear on the display.
I’ve heard people talk about transducer loudness and it spooking fish. I must say the transducer is louder then the competitors but I used the unit in 5-10 fow and caught perch, gills and lake trout. I noticed no problem.
I’ve also heard the Marcum unit itself is quieter and it is. I’d say 30-40 % quieter then the competitions.
Overall I’d say Marcum has the edge over the competition in features and modern technology. Their unit also comes with the better charging unit, a nice carrying case, etc. which are accessaries on other units. I liked the unit so much I sold my FL-18 and I think that says a lot.

- LoneWolf

I started with a Vexilar FL-8 then went to the FL-18 which was way better with the bottom zoom feature. Then last year I upgraded to the MarCum LX5. To me the LX5 is hands down better than the FL-18, I like the movable zoom column and the crisp lines on the display. I also like the dual beam transducer(my fl18 did not have that) and the battery charging system. The only thing I miss about my FL-18 was the ultra Pack design where the unit is a litte higher off the ice and it held a small tackle box. I could use any of them to catch fish but my choice is the LX5.


Vexilar FL-20 Pro Pack 2
  • Three color sonar flasher with a day and night setting (night setting cuts output LED display by 50 percent)
  • 0.5" target separation
  • Bottom zoom display allows for 6 or 12 feet off bottom
  • New flat screen design minimizes snow build-up on the screen
  • Shallow water low power range
  • 10 interference (noise) rejection settings
  • 400 watts peak to peak power
  • Can fish to maximum of 200ft.
  • Includes a rod holder, small tacklebox,
  • Digital battery status indicator
Includes 12V, 9A battery and digital charging kit
Approximate Retail Price ( $499.99 new
Special Features: The new flat screen cuts down on nuisance snow buildup during those windy, snowy days which was a problem on the older units. The FL-20 offers a day and night setting which helps increase battery life on the hardwater. The FL-20 includes a nifty rod holder and small tacklebox as an added bonus to the overall unit.
Check out the video on Vexilar:

Marcum Showdown 5.6 Dual Beam Digital Fishfinder
  • 8" vertical LCD display with daylight viewable white backlit display
  • 0.5" target separation in the 20`, 40` and 60`depth ranges 
  • 10 level Interference (noise) rejection settings
  • Dual beam transducer: 8 and 20 degrees with 6` of cord
  • Custom neoprene soft pack waterproof case
  • Zoom into any segment of the water column in 1ft increments
  • 8000 watts peak to peak power
  • Surface clutter elimination filter
  • Auto bottom lock zoom - the bottom 25% of the water column is magnified in any depth range
  • On screen digital depth up to 240`maximum depth capability
  • 25 levels of sensitivity
  • "Icemode" activates internal heater to always keep the liquid crystal display responding at high speeds in extreme cold conditions 
  • Includes 12V, 9A battery and automatic battery charger
Approximate Retail Price ( $399.99 new
Special Features: The Marcum Showdown offers "real time display" an easy to read screen with digital depth which is a definite plus when comparing to the LX-5 and FL-20 flasher units. There is no need to worry about LCD screen freeze up during extreme cold weather as the unit includes an ``Icemode`` internal heater. The Showdown has a maximum depth of 240`, deeper than other flasher units and provides similar features as many mainstream flashers but for a more affordable price.

User Reviews:

"Just returned mine a few days ago. Thanks Cabelas for a no hastle return. While standing in line for a refund, another customer behind me had the same product (Showdown 5.6 dual beam). I asked him what was wrong with his. He summed it up nicely by stating, "It's garbage!" My list of complaints for the Marcum Showdown is a little more detailed. First problem, I could not see my jig past 5 feet even with the sensitivity turned up to the maximum. Second problem, I was constantly getting false readings, near the surface 3 feet down and false bottom readings almost twice the actually depth. Third problem, intermittent power downs. Without even touching anything the unit turned off several times. I gave the unit a fair chance trying it on three different occassions. All problems kept reoccuring, which then led to the next problem with the swing arm not being sturdy enough. It's the same arm for the single beam transducer, however the dual beam being much bigger and heavier snapped the arm off on day three right at the weakly constructed piviot point just by the weight of the transducer hanging in the water. Took three days to weaken it enough to a breaking point I guess. I liked the concept of a LCD screen and a long battery life, but I need a locator that shows my bait as well as the fish at the correct depth. After returning the unit I went back to the flasher displays and saw the Showdown floor model had the same broken swing arm mine suffered. Then I tested the sensitivity of other transducers from different brand name flashers including the Showdown display model to see if it would give a return of my hand a few feet below the transducer. All the other models did give a signal marking my hand, but the Showdown did not. I can't say how many units might function properly but I was recently around three that didn't. I'm going to do a little more research then go with something proven."


"I purchased the Showdown last year after reading alot of great things about them. Battery would not hold a charge for more 3-4 hours, had to get a new one. Display screen would condensate. Transducer had to be replaced. Battery charger had to be replaced. Display screen went out in the middle of a big tournament ( lost by 4 ozs.). All in all, I had to send unit back to company 3 times for replacement parts and once for a whole new unit. When they work, the're great, but they are not reliable. Traded the company even up for the Marcum Lx-3 TC. Have had no problems with the Marcum."


"I have the ShowDown 3.2 and I am getting ready to send it in for the up grade. I think that is pretty cool all by itself that you can do that. I also like the idea that it is made right here in MN. I have had mine for 3 years and have had zero problems with it. I use it every weekend and the battery life is unreal, it truly gives me half inch seperation and so easy to use that my 4 1/2 yr old son can read the display. I strongly encourge you to buy this if you are looking for a good fish finder."


I have the vex fL 18 and my buddy has the Showdown with all the upgrades. when it comes to the pros and cons of each they are pretty even i like the bottom zoom on the vex more since i can still see the whole water colum on the other side of the screen were with the Showdownyou cant. but on the flip side the compact size of the Showdown is nice. they are both really nice units.


Humminbird Ice 55 Flasher
  • Provides six color fiber optic display
  • 2.5" target separation
  • Features an extreme temperature (-20) LCD screen showing easily visible digital depth on the screen
  • 2400 watt peak to peak performance
  • Dual beam transducer: 9 and 19 degree cone
  • Tricolored LED battery status indicator
  • Maximum depth of 200`
  • 4 depth scales in manual mode (20, 40, 80, 200`) and 7 depth scales in auto mode (20, 40, 60, 80, 100, 120, 200) are automatically adjusted on the LCD screen
  • Comes in a black and grey soft carry case
  • Battery voltage indicator on LCD screen
  • Includes 12V, 9 A battery with charger
Approximate Retail Price ( $599.99 new
Special Features: The Humminbird Ice 55 includes an on-screen LCD digital depth reading which is not included on the Marcum LX-5 or Vexilar FL 20 unit. In addition, this unit provides an automatic depth adjusting system on the LCD screen which must be manually done on other units. Other than some minor LCD visual improvements, the Humminbird Ice 55 provides many of the same features as other popular flashers on the market.
User Reviews:

Before I get on with my review of the ICE 55 flasher I'd like to point out that I'll not try and hide the fact that I'm a big MarCum fan. In my opinion MarCum has done a lot to advance the flasher market over the past 10 years to the benefit of all ice anglers that spend time out on the ice hovered over their flasher unit of choice. And that's how I view the introduction of the ICE 55 from Humminbird. This is just one more player in the market that will bring new ideas and technologies to the market place and in the end the competition will continue to push each of the major manufacturers forward seeking fresh technology and improved performance. 

As I walked out onto the ice at the MarCum High Power Challenge event held on White Bear Lake on Saturday, December 20 I was actually quite excited to have the opportunity to put flashers from different manufacturers side by side in ice holes separated by a couple of feet and finally get to see the strengths and weaknesses of each respective unit. It is one thing to listen to the double talk on the chat forums about what a unit can and cannot do. It is a whole different experience to set aside 30 minutes or an hour of your time and compare the units with a critical eye where it counts... out on the ice in a real world situation.

This review will focus on the strengths and weakness of the ICE 55 from Humminbird as it is a new unit for 2008 and little is know about the unit's capabilities.

I did not take the time to see if an ICE 35 or 45 was available at this event as I wanted to test the "top dog" in the Humminbird lineup to get a feel for the best their product line had to offer. If I get a chance to hit another one of these events I'll be sure to seek out some ice time with their other units.

Ice 55 Soft Pack

A top of the line flasher unit should come in a soft pack standard from the factory. If I'm going to drop $500 on a flasher I want it to stay safe and protected while in transit from one fishing spot to the next. The ICE 55 comes in a black and grey soft pack that appeared to be well made and without any noticeable flaws in the stitching. The soft pack material felt durable. I did not care for the way the soft pack opened or closed. Instead of velcro a pair of zippers, one on each side of the opening flap, is used to open and close the face cover. Getting a grip on the little zipper tabs with gloved hands was a difficult task and I feel the opening cover to the unit would be best secured with velcro. In watching the way others opened the case it was apparent to me that the zippers on the cover will take a beating over time as everyone I watched as they opened the cover simply reached to the bottom of the flap and yanked the cover upwards forcing the zippers to retreat backwards under force. If you have the discipline to take off your gloves and work the zippers by hand this arrangement will not be an issue. If you fish like the masses you'll be a "grip and rip" guy and those zippers won't be long for this world. 

Initial Impressions

My initial impressions of the unit's look and layout was fairly positive. The flat panel face of the unit was easy to read (conditions were overcast with visibilities of about 1/4 mile due to blowing snow) so it was impossible to determine on this day how well this unit would do in bright sunlight. Control knobs were large and easy to manipulate with gloved hands. The unit I was using was fairly quiet and the standard color readout of red, yellow, green appeared to be on par with other units reagrding brightness. The ICE 55 did not have the crisp bright colors and color separation you see on a MarCum unit but I would give the ICE 55 decent marks in this area. 

I did not like the way the unit sat on its mount and the overall size and height. This is a big, tall unit. Obviously if you design a unit around a larger flat screen display the unit is going to be bigger than other flashers offering a smaller display area. That's not my beef here. What I didn't like was how high the unit sat on the mount... the head unit needs to be lowered considerably and there appears to be room to do so by moving the head unit forward and down in front of the battery. I could see no reason why the ICE 55 couldn't be tweaked slightly to reduce the overall height of this unit substantially. The mount and plastic shuttle on which the unit is mounted seemed up to the task.

Getting Set Up

Here's where I started having serious issues with the unit. The knobs for adjustment on the face of the unit are large enough to be easily adjusted. However it would be nice if they were actually attached in a manner that would keep them attached securely. The "on/off" knob on the ICE 55 that I demoed pulled off under a light amount of pressure. Upon inspection I found that the plastic knob used friction alone to hold the knob in place. In comparison the MarCum units I'm familiar with use a metal allen head screw to "pin" the adjustment knobs in place securely. In fairness I was able to push the knob back in place and get back in action and the knob only came off one other time during the course of the event. However, this lack of attention to detail is going to bite someone out there and you'll find that guy adjusting his Ice 55 with a pliers for the remainder of his trip until a replacement can be secured.

The function buttons are fairly large but the labels next to the respective buttons are silk screened or printed on the face of the unit in a "dirty" white that is very hard to read when fishing out on the ice in blowing snow. I'm sure this can be addressed in the future as the product is refined. I would highly suggest bolder print or decals using contrasting colors to indicate the function of each control.

The ICE 55, and likely all other ICE series units, use a system to adjust settings where a user pushes the button for the desired control and then the user makes the adjustment using the large adjustment knob at the top of the head unit. It sounds workable, right? Here's why it drove me nuts! 

For example, the active function is set for "gain" but I want to adjust the noise filter. I press the "noise" button and I adjust the amount of noise suppression using the control knob. So far, so good. The issue is that after a few second the active function is re-set to the default function, which was gain. Now when you go back to further tweak your noise settings you're now adjusting your gain. To correct the issue you need to re-adjust your gain, re-select your "noise" function and then make the needed adjustments within the allowed time before things reset back to the default function control. Are you kidding me?! Is there a way to turn that off? If there is that "reset to default control" should be set to "off" at the factory. Why wouldn't the selected function stay selected until it is changed by the user? If I'm working on tweaking the noise settings I'll tell the flasher when I'm done doing so. Every person I watched use the ICE 55 struggled with the way the controls functioned. 

#12 Gill Pill in 24 foot of Water

To begin the actual performance comparison I headed for deeper water. I wanted to test the sensitivity and target separation in a scenario that is common to the way I fish. For me "common" would be 20+ foot of water and small jigs for crappies and bluegills. The jig I picked was a #12 gill pill from Custom Jigs and Spins (one of my favorites of late )and that jig would be used on the same rod and line in all tests going forward. 

The test was started with the Humminbird ICE 55 in the wide beam transducer setting. Gain was turned up enough to return a bottom reading. That reading, if memory serves, was under 5 out of the possible 25 gain settings on the ICE 55. Once the bottom was established I slowly began to lower the jig. After the jig had been lowered approximately 7 - 8 feet below the ice the jig was given time to come in under the cone. After a wait of sufficient time with no mark for the jig showing on the ICE 55 display it was apparent that more gain would be needed.

The gain was turned up slowly with the jig held motionless. The jig did not appear as a steady return on the ICE 55 until the gain had been turned up past 15. Once the signal for the jig had been established at a gain setting past 15 the jig was again slowly lowered deeper. As soon as the jig started to move the ICE 55 unit lost the jig and would only display a very intermittent return on the display. 

The gain was again increased to maintain a useable return signal from the jig. As we continued to lower the jig that gain had to be increased. At 20 feet the gain was at a setting of 25. Maxed out for this unit. As the jig was sent deeper to just above bottom in 24 foot of water the ICE 55 absolutely could not display a return for the jig. When the jig was raised back shallower than 20 feet the jig would again be displayed as a flickering return on the ICE 55 display. Clearly the unit has some incredible sensitivity issues in the wide beam setting. So much so that we opted to not attempt a target separation test in the wide beam as there was no way to substantiate performance if the unit was unable to display returns for the targets.

In narrow beam the ICE 55 did a better job. Once the narrow beam was selected the jig was immediately displayed and the gain setting could be turned down to a setting of 3 - 4 depending on depth. The ICE 55 did a acceptable job of tracking the jig as it fell, the signal was fairly consistent as the jig fell in the water column which allowed me to track the movement of the bait most of the time as it fell towards the bottom.

A target separation test was conducted using sinkers pegged to a line. I know, I know. Flashers aren't designed to mark sinkers, they're designed to mark the bottom and fish. I'll give you that, no doubt about it. But how do you get a couple perch to maintain a consistent separation while we test various flashers? So the sinker test is as good as it will get coming from us ice heads. Do know that the test was applied uniformly to the units tested.

Two sinkers were pegged to a line and that line was lowered to a depth just about the bottom in 24' of water. If the flasher being tested could not distinguish the two sinkers as unique target the line was reeled up and the distance was increased. 

The distance between the sinkers was increased until the ICE 55 could distinguish the targets as "separate." In this test, in 24 foot of water and in the narrow beam setting, the ICE 55 consistently returned target separation results at 5". In comparison the MarCum LX5 was able to produce target separation results around 2 inches without the use of the Super Fine Line option on the MarCum LX5.

These target separation tests backed up what I thought I was seeing visually. The ICE 55 display did not seem to be very crisp and the sensitivity was very poor in comparison to some of the other units on the market.

After evaluating the ICE 55's performance in the wide and narrow beam modes I think it is important to point out how I think Humminbird has engineered their transducers as I feel that is playing a significant role in the capabilities of their unit.

First we need to talk about transducer crystals. I'm not an engineer so stick with me if some of my terminology is off a bit. I think the point I'm going to make will be plainly evident once we get past my feeble attempt as explaining how a transducer crystal works.

Inside every transducer there's a crystal. When power is applied to the crystal that crystal resonates at a known frequency. Cystals give off primary and secondary frequencies. Primary frequencies produce clean signals with minimal noise or distortion. Secondary frequencies lack in the sensitivity and noise department and are not often used by sonar engineers when the goal is to produce the most sensitive signal possible.

A MarCum LX5 has two crystals in the transducer, each responsible for producing a primary frequency. One primary frequency is used in the narrow beam setting. The other primary frequency generated by the second crystal is used in the wide beam setting. If primary frequencies result in clean signals with less noise it is only obvious to me that you're going to need two crystals to get the best performance out of the narrow beam and wide beams settings.

Humminbird uses one crystal in their ICE Series of flashers. I'm going to go out on a limb here and assume that the secondary frequency is being used in the wide beam setting. And that's why the wide beam setting proved to have such difficulty displaying a return for that #12 Gill Pill in 24 foot of water when the MarCum could do so with ease.


The Humminbird Ice 55 is the newest player in the hotly contested flasher niche and bring a larger flat panel display to the market that will almost certainly force MarCum and Vexilar to offer units with larger displays in the near future. The overall quality and durability of the unit seemed to be acceptable, with a few minor reservations regarding the closure of the soft pack and the control knobs. Owners of this unit will find they're able to adapt the way they fish to accomodate the exclusive use of the narrow beam setting in deeper water and use the ICE 55 as a serviceable tool out on the ice. 

What needs attention? In my opinion the user control interface needs to be improved. With that much space available for the placement of user controls shouldn't there be controls dedicated for each function? But the user controls aren't the heart of the problem. The real issue at this time is with the nuts and bolts performance of this unit. Sure, a big flat panel display is nice. But none of that matters if the sensitivity and target separation is compromised. And shouldn't the top unit in a product line that advertises a dual beam transducer offer a dual crystal transducer so the wide beam setting is actually useable at depths where most of us fish, which is to say at depths deeper than 22 feet?

I for one am excited to see where this product goes over the next couple seasons. I'm sure Humminbird will take this year one product back into engineering over the coming summer and address some if not all of the issues anglers will report to them over the ice season. For ice anglers looking for a flasher for use THIS SEASON I can say, without reservation, there's flashers on the market that bring to the table a better combination of performance and features than the Humminbird ICE Series of flashers offers at this time. 

-James Holst


Excellent review in that I think you took the general feel and operation of the unit that we all experienced, and put it into words. 

Another observation I had when testing the ICE-55 was bottom creep and jump. Every so often, bottom would move slowly upwards and back down again, or outright "jump." While this never became overwhelming while I was using it, it did concern me that this was occurring with a new unit out of the box with less than a handful of hours on it. I had not seen this reported yet, so I thought I'd offer my observations.

Also, I was extremely dissatisfied with the "dual-beam." As with James' observations, the dual-beam was truly a single-beam which you had to switch depending upon the depth of water you were fishing. A school of small suspended perch over 26 FOW all but disappeared when switching to the wide cone angle. Ultimately then, I was forced to use the narrow beam under all circumstances we faced, leaving me with less ability and sonar coverage when hole-hopping and searching for fish. 

The larger display was great, but the resolution of the sonar utilized was far from paired with the larger dial. Larger readout is nice, but if I'm forced to choose I take detail and more information every day.

I did find the pink-line which you could move to any part of the water column somewhat useful. However, this bright spot was shadowed by what I felt was overall "fair" performance of the unit at best.

Grade: C+
Pros: Large display, target-line 
Cons: Sensitivity, Dual-beam (single-beam in my book), overall performance
Take-home message: This unit isn't the technological advancement in flashers that it's advertised to be. Feature for feature, the LX-5 outperforms this unit hands-down.


Humminbird Ice 345ci Combo
All in one device offering a built in GPS, depth finder, fish finder and ice flasher/sonar and doubles as a portable smallboat unit.
  • 3.5" color display with Switchfire technology (Max mode and Clear mode). Max mode offers the user to see even the smallest objects, thermoclines, water currents, algae etc. The Clear mode displays only fish and structure, great for shallow or rough water and for sifting through undesired clutter 
  • Built in GPS Map which offers 3000 waypoints and 50 routes, 20,000 track points. The unit comes with a preloaded UNIMAP offering maps for hundreds of thousands of lakes and rivers
  • Dual beam transducer: 20 and 60 degree cone with a maximum range of 1,000 foot depth. The Dualbeam PLUS technology allows the user to blend both 20 and 60 degree cones into one display for optimum performance
  • 4 level interference (noise) rejection: medium, high 1, high 2, high 3
  • 20 levels of sensitivity
  • 2.5" target seperation
  • 2400 watts peak to peak power
  • SD card slot for added memory storage
  • Has a bracket to connect to an ATV or snowmobile
  • soft sided carry case
  • Includes backlight
  • Includes 12V, 7A gel cell battery with battery charger
Approximate Retail Price ( $899.99 new
Check out the video on the Humminbird Ice

Lowrance X-67c Ice Machine
  • 3.5"  diagonal 256-color display
  • Built in Ice flasher mode which can be split screened and zoomed with the fishfinder display
  • 1/4 VGA active matrix TFT transflective LCD that optimizes cold climate performance
  • 320x240 (h x w) pixel resolution
  • White LED backlighting for the screen and keypad in night or low-light viewing
  • Water-repellent, softpack nylon bag
  • Swing-out, ice hole transducer bracket
  • Depth to 600`
  • 800 watts peak-to-peak power
  • New full-screen and split-zoom color LCD flasher display with COLORLINE™
  • Battery Status Indicator displays continuous readouts of battery life
  • FishReveal™ feature exposes fish targets hidden in cover
  • HyperScroll™ displays fish targets at higher boat speeds
  • Selective on/off Advanced Fish Symbol I.D.
  • Selective on/off FishTrack
  • Shallow/Deep/Fish alarms
  • Special 200 kHz bullet shaped transducer produces up to 60° of coverage area using high sensitivity
  • Also accepts other Lowrance transducer options for versatile, all-season portable fishfinder
  • Includes 12V, 7A battery and battery charger
Approximate Retail Price ( $299.99 new
Check out the video on the Lowrance x67c