|Fiberglass Hard Case:|
|Weight1:||72 lb. (32.7 kg.)|
|Dimensions2:||31-1/2” (L) x 21-1/2” (W) x 13” (H)|
|Material||Hand Laid Fiberglass|
|Aluminum Cradle Material||AL 6463 T55|
|Soft Valise Case:|
|Weight1:||49 lb. (22.7 kg.)|
|Dimensions2:||24” (L) x 14” (W) x 12”(H)|
|Buoyancy in Fresh Water:||1324 lb. (600.6 kg.)|
|Buoyancy in Salt Water:||1358 lb. (616 kg.)|
|Inflated Raft Dimensions:||83.98″ Width at flats (90.89″ at corners)|
|Floor Area (Total):||24 sq. ft. (2.23 sq. m)|
|Operating Temperature Range:||-22°F to +160°F|
|Buoyancy tube fabric:||Polyurethane Coated Nylon|
1Weight may vary depending upon options.
2Optional Cradle will extend the overall installed height and width dimensions of the Hard Container by approximately two inches.
**Specifications are subject to change without notice.
Auto Deploying Sea Anchor
Manual Inflation Pump
Repair Clamps (2 ea.)
Waterproof Solar Powered Flashlight
USCG Approved Hydrostatic Release
Toroidal Stability Device
There is no one universal method of rating raft capacities. In fact, there are several different methods and governmental agencies worldwide that rate the capacity of a life raft based on the following criteria: usable floor area, inflated buoyancy, size of an average individual, and their concept of how long someone might be in the raft before rescue, not to mention how you find yourself to be there, i.e. from a sinking vessel or a ditched aircraft.
As a result, SWITLIK takes the position that a life raft’s capacity is truly defined by its total size in floor area and inflated buoyancy. How many “people” that translates into depends upon your usage and interpretation of the above criteria. A raft that might safely support 6 or 8 people in an emergency for 24 hours will seem a lot smaller for a transoceanic passage where rescue might be weeks in coming.