|$1,350.00||OH OUTRIGHT||IN WORK||
|$875.00||OH EXCHANGE||IN WORK||
Looking for a KT-76C Alternative? Click Here.
|Size:||6.25"W x 1.63"H x 10.73"L||Weight:||2.0 lbs.|
|Applicable Documents:||TSO C74c Class 1A, RTCA DO-160C, DO-178B||Temperature Range:||Range:-20 to +55C for continuous operation|
|Transmitter Frequency:||1090 MHz +-3 MHz||Receiver Frequency:||1030 MHz +-0.2 MHz (crystal controlled local oscillator|
|Receiver Sensitivity:||-73dBm (nominal); -69dBm (min. for 90% reply)||Mode A Capability:||4096 identity codes plus Special Identification Pulse|
|Mode C Capability:||Accepts standard ICAO Altitude Transmission Code digitizer output, reporting in 100 ft. increments from -1000 ft. throughout operating range||Power Requirements:||14 volt-1.24A (max) standby mode .68A or 28 volt-0.63A (max) standby mode .36A|
|Part Number||Digital Transponder Description|
|066-01156-0101||See Details Above|
|066-01156-0201||Updated Circulator Board (SB KT76C-3) See Features Above|
|$975.00||SVC OUTRIGHT||1 IN STOCK|
Click on a question below to see the answer. If you have a question about this model that is not answered below, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
For the most part, the KT-76C is a direct fit and form replacement for the KT-76A. However, there are considerations when replacing a KT-76A that was installed into a 28V aircraft installation. The original KT-76A utilized a voltage changeover (i.e. dropping resistor) kit for the KT-76A to be installed to a 28V installation. The KT-76C was designed to operate from any input voltage of 11-33 VDC. Therefore, the dropping resistor is not needed for the KT-76C in a 28V aircraft. The original droppiong resistor is removed from the original KT-76C wiring harness. In addition, the harness fuse needs to be changed from 3A to 5A. If an RFI suppression adapter was installed originally, then it must be removed as well.
A few questions related to the KGX 150 :
There are a few things to be aware of with all UAT installations. These units require a control device and a switch to place them in air/ground mode. The switch is not a major issue and is a minor cost. However, the controller is additional if the aircraft is not already equipped with a transponder and/or display (MX20 for example).
As you’ll see below, yes, the KT-76C will pair with the unit via the antennas. Basically the UAT will sense the XPDR. This will enable you to send the Mode A and IDENT information to the UAT unit. However, you are still required per the FAA to have a way to know your ADS-B status. If a suitable display such as the Garmin MX20, Aspen EFD1000 or the KSN 770 is not installed, then a remote control unit is required. The KGX Control Panel list price is currently $619. Depending on the aircraft and the kind of flying, there are a lot of factors and options to consider.
The VFR code can be programmed from the front panel of the KT-76C. Please follow these steps:
1. Select SBY (Standby) on the control knob
2. Enter the desired VFR code with ident code pushbuttons (0-7)
3. Press the "VFR" button while holding in the "IDT" button
Note: Pressing and holding the "VFR" button for 2 seconds will retrieve the last non-VFR 4096 code
Negotiating the exchange price of a unit only limits the allowable repair cap for the core unit. Southeast Aerospace's exchange transactions are based on the return of economically repairable core unit. Once the core is received and evaluated, the core repair cost incurred by SEA cannot exceed 75% of the original exchange price. That is, it cannot cost SEA more than 75% of the original OH/SV exchange price collected from the customer. Therefore, when and if an SEA exchange price is discounted, there is a risk that additional charges may be assessed once the core is returned and evaluated.
For more information, please refer to these other Exchange FAQs
Although some manufacturers call out specific transponder antennas in their installation manuals, almost any transponder antenna can be used with any transponder. Various models are available based on the screw hole pattern desired and the speed & drag considerations based on the aircraft type.
Ultimately, it is the responsibility of the installer or installing agency to determine what antenna is suitable for the aircraft application.