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3244Re: New Owner

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  • charles
    Mar 27, 2013
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      Chris, saw the photos you posted. Fine looking boat. I posted some photos today showing the antenna and windex. They are under My Buck or US 25

      --- In BaylinerBuccaneerGroup@yahoogroups.com, Jim Smith <ranger50@...> wrote:
      >
      > Hi Phil,
      >
      > Thank You for the detailed advice.  I am off to work not (nite shift), can't write much, but appreciate the sage advice.  We would get along,
      > esp. regarding the beer.
      >
      > There is a boom truck operator that offered his services,  I will see what he's asking, and if he can get close enough to the water to help.
      >
      > Either the fore or aft stay wire is unstranded  just a bit, wonder if I should get to it now or if it can wait.  Will post a picture when able.
      >
      > Thanks again,
      >
      > Chris
      > budvar@...
      >
      >
      >
      >
      > ________________________________
      > From: PhilC <PandD_Collins@...>
      > To: BaylinerBuccaneerGroup@yahoogroups.com
      > Sent: Tuesday, March 26, 2013 4:12 PM
      > Subject: [BaylinerBuccaneerGroup] Re: New Owner
      >
      >
      >  
      > I meant to add -
      > On a mast this size it's not really necessary to put the coax in a tube. I don't I've ever seen it done on boats this small. But it won't really hurt anything. Listening to it slap around inside the mast is another story...
      >
      > There should be no problem attaching a bracket to the top, either on the top fitting or the side. It really shouldn't interfere with the rig or the halyards. I'd remove the mast head and look inside while I was at it, not just for the antenna mounting needs but for a look-see to make sure no maintenance is needed.
      >
      > Unless you really need the range, a pulpit mount antenna is great on small boats. Less hassle when stepping/unstepping the mast.
      >
      > --- In BaylinerBuccaneerGroup@yahoogroups.com, "PhilC" <PandD_Collins@> wrote:
      > >
      > > Hi Chris!
      > >
      > > You can indeed run the coax inside a small diameter plastic tube. Some mast extrusions even have a 'track' that is designed to hold a split tube. I'd go with the smallest size feasible.
      >
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