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Uniden BC125AT: Public Safety, Military Aircraft, Racing Scanner with Alpha Tags and 500 Channels
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Each of 500ch Can be Assigned an AlphaNumeric Name!
- Includes Both Civil & Military Aircraft Bands!
- Close-Call RF Frequency Counter capture mode, CTCSS & DCS ( PL & DPL)!
- 10 Banks, Optional PC Programming w/ Included USB Cable & Free Software Available OnLine!
- Built-In Auto Service Searches - Police, Fire, Ham, Marine, Air, RailRoads, & more!
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From the manufacturer
BC125AT 500 Channel Handheld Scanner with Alpha Tagging
Listen in and stay informed with the Uniden BC125AT Compact Bearcat Handheld Scanner. This sophisticated scanner with 500 alpha-tagged channels boasts a convenient compact design and loads of features. Close Call RF capture technology instantly tunes to signals from nearby transmitters and the Do Not Disturb Mode prevents Close Call checks during a transmission. With this Bearcat scanner, you can listen to military and civilian air bands. You can also get important weather and safety alerts.
Listen to Over 40,000 Frequencies
The Bearcat BC125AT handheld scanner gives you direct access to over 40,000 frequencies. You can listen to both civilian and military bands, including police, ambulance, fire, weather, marine, aircraft, railroad, civil air, amateur radio services, and racing.
Search More Efficiently with 500 Alpha-Tagged Channels
Finding the channel you want to listen to is easy, with 500 channels divided into 10 storage banks. Organize your channels by department, location, area of interest, or any other way you prefer. Alpha Tagging lets you assign names to your channels, so you can keep track of who you are listening to.
Lightweight, Portable Design
Take this Bearcat handheld radio scanner with you on the road, or on outings. It packs plenty of features in a lightweight, portable design. The orange backlight display is easy to read, even in low light conditions.
|Conventional||Analog Trunking||Digital Trunking||Databse (Digital)|
|Use For||Gifts, Amateur Radio, Rural Public Safety, Air Band, Auto Races, Military Air Shows, Marine, Railroad||Everything to the left, plus, Analog Public Safety, Technical user in areas w/o digital trunking systems||Everything to the left, plus, Analog Public Safety, Technical user in areas w/o digital trunking systems||Digital Public Safety Program by Zip Code|
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This item Uniden BC125AT: Public Safety, Military Aircraft, Racing Scanner with Alpha Tags and 500 Channels
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Seller Kings|
|Item Dimensions||2.17 x 4.33 x 7.28 in||2.68 x 9.25 x 8.26 in||3.38 x 10.44 x 8.25 in||1.22 x 2.4 x 5.35 in|
"The Bearcat BC125AT Handheld Scanner has a feature called Close Call Technology. The Close Call RF Capture instantly tunes to signals from nearby transmitters and the Close Call Do Not Disturb Mode prevents close call checks during a transmission. This radio is compact and features Weather Alert technology and is capable of attaching to civilian and military air bands.Receives conventional channels on the following frequencies: (25-54 MHz) (108-174 MHz) (225-380 MHz) (400-512 MHz) "
Top customer reviews
This scanner has 2 AA rechargeable batteries that can charge while in the unit via USB cord. The clarity of the scanner is wonderful as well.
The only downfall I saw with this scanner and not huge is the USB plug is a normal USB plug not the micro USB we see now a days. As I don't have those anymore the cord is a premium. that came with the scanner.
All in all the value you get for the price you pay is outstanding. I would recommend this scanner to anyone.
The radio has a steep learning curve, not so much with regards to radio freqs, as to Uniden's method of user interface. Not intuitive at all. Read the manual closely, and also do a search for radio forums with this as a topic. It'll take a few days for you to get to know the ins and outs of using the radio.
I like the battery feature. You can use regular alkaline AA's, or a rechargeable set. The radio can recharge these while installed, and it has a switch inside depending on which you use. I try to choose electronics that use AA batteries in order to streamline my battery needs.
I see some folks have purchased an aftermarket antenna for it. I myself haven't had any problems with the stock antenna. I haven't been out much with it, but it seems to pull down signals fine from my patio.
The only thing that annoys me about the radio is that stupid electronic squawk when you turn it on. My Uniden CB does that too. What is up with that, Uniden? Ugh. Not a fan.
Other than the above, that's all I got. Seems to be a good radio so far.