Raytheon Fish Finder

Raytheon Fish Finder L750

A large 7″, 320 x 240, 4 level gray LCD display offers the highest resolution available. The L750 utilises a technologically advanced FSTN display which revolutionizes visibility and viewing angle, making the L750 easier to read than other competitive fishfinders.

Raytheon Fish Finder L750

Cold cathode fluorescent backlighting offers the absolute best illumination available for night time use.

Raytheon Fish Finder L750

There are 2 versions of this Raytheon Fish Finder. The M78962 comes with a transom mount transducer, while the M78963 has a thru-hull transducer.

Raytheon are clearly one of the world leaders when it comes to marine electronics, no other manufacturer has the technology or breadth of product range to meet the needs of small open boaters right up to the high seas Super Tanker.

The L750 comes with 500 watts of power with 200kHz and 50kHz frequencies standard. Raytheon’s patented Bottom Coverage feature combined with an A-scope display guarantees that you will see an instantaneous real time image of fish that are in your transducers beam as well as the amount of bottom area covered.

The L750 gives you all the advantages of speed, water temperature with graph, adjustable VRM, mark feature with distance indicator, bottom lock, white line, fish depth indicator with on/off control, an optional side-looking transducer, and memory backup which remembers and maintains all your fishfinder settings. Full screen fishfinder or dual frequency split screen is available from the keypad.

Eight (8) fish symbol sizes show you which beam the fish return is in by giving a hollow return for the 50kHz beam (wide beam) and a solid return for the 200kHz beam (narrow beam).

Once again, Raytheon delivers a product with all the finest features, at a competitive and affordable price.

  • 500 Watts RMS Dual frequency transducer: 50KHz/65
    degree – 200KHz/16 degree beam 7″ LCD (320×240 pixels)
  • 4 level grey display
  • Superior visibility and viewing angle
  • Cold cathode fluorescent backlighting
  • Screen modes: full screen, zoom, real time display,
    digital nav screen, speed, trip, log, temperature, temperature
    graph, voltage meter, maximum depth information
  • Mark feature with distance indicator
  • White line
  • Fish depth
  • Indicator Memory backup retains all fishfinder
  • 8 different size fish symbols
  • Optional side looking transducer
  • Range scales
  • Minimum depth reading

The Raytheon Fish Finder L750 usually sells for between $679 and $789, depending on transducer type. Our specially selected and recommended suppliers often offer special deals and rebates. Please click here to check for the best and most up-to-date prices for the Raytheon Fish Finder L750 and other Raytheon products.

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Eagle Fish Finder

Eagle Fish Finder Parts & Accessories

Eagle Fish Finder ® Power Cables

To fit the following Eagle Fish

  • Fish ID & Fish ID II
  • FishEasy ST & FishEasy2
  • FishMark series
  • Magna™
  • Magna II™
  • Magna™ III Plus
  • MagnaView® & MagnaView® Plus
  • Strata™ 128 & Strata 128 Plus
  • StrataView 128
  • Supra ID™
  • TriFinder & TriFinder2
  • Ultra & Ultra II
  • Ultra® III & Ultra® III 3D. & Ultra®
    III Plus
  • Ultra Classic Plus

Eagle Bracket for Mounting to Trolling Motor

Trolling motor mounting bracket and clamp for mounting HS- and HST- transducers to trolling motor. Model TMB-S…

Eagle Fish Finder Gimbal Brackets

To fit the following Eagle Fish Finders

  • Accura 240
  • Cuda
  • FishEasy & FishEasy 2
  • Fish Id™ 128
  • FishElite
  • FishMark
  • IntelliMap
  • Journey
  • Optima™
  • Strata™ 128
  • Status
  • TriFinder 2
  • Ultra Classic & Ultra Classic™ Plus

EagleFish Finder Speed and Temperature Sensors

Choose from a wide variety of speed and temperaturesensors to fit your fishing equipment needs.

To fit the following Eagle Fish Finders

  • FishEasy 2 (black uni-plug connector units)
  • FishMark 320
  • FishElite
  • ST-T = Units with gray connectors
  • ST-TBK = Units with older black connectors (must
    be speed/temp. capable)
  • TS-1BK = Units with older black connectors (must
    be temp. capable)
  • FishEasy 2 and FishMark gray connector units

A Guide to Non-Typical Catfish Fishing Techniques

A Guide to Non-Typical Catfish Fishing Techniques Part III

Method 2

The second method that works really well for me is drift fishing. Lets start by explaining how drifting works. Its really pretty simple: you cast out bait and drag it behind or from the side of your boat while the wind pushes you along.

Where to Fish

The majority of Cat-men that I know all use the same rig, although their tackle will differ from one guy to the next. Whatever tackle they use, they are all dragging some kind of bait on the bottom. The big difference between most drifters and myself, however, is that I usually do not drift in water any shallower than 30 feet deep while most others like to fish much shallower, such as 10-20 feet deep.

The shallow waters of most lakes contain a few big fish and lots of little ones resulting in lots of action, but not too many that will test your string. I have said before that Blue Cats can and will live and feed in deep water. My best day of drifting, as far as numbers of fish weighing between 3-20 lbs. goes, occurred last December. In one drift I caught and released 47 Blue Cats. These fish all
came off of a huge flat that runs parallel to the main river channel with an average depth of 45 ft. Its surface has a few small humps and a couple of old ditches running across it. People drive by me and look in disbelief when they see me drifting in 30 to 50 ft of water, but when that fish locator shows big fish marks on the bottom at those kind of depths I have a pretty good idea of whats down there.

Not all lakes are as easy to drift: some have gobs of timber and some have tons of rock on the bottom. The best lakes I have found have had some silting or massive mud flats that were old fields at one time. Simple structures like old ditches that carve across mud flats give Blue Cats a place to ambush their prey and might give them a little relief in the water column when the water is at its coldest or warmest. Look at these flats from different angles and ask yourself, How does the bank look? Could the surface under the water look similar to the structures above the water? Chances are that it will be pretty close.

These ideas are not really new. Bass and Walleye fishermen all over the U.S. use land structures to locate their fish and when it comes to locating these structures, fish locators are very valuable tools. My opinion is that you get what you pay for with electronics, but if you can find shad or baitfish with your locator as well as see the big fish marks, thats all you need.

Catching the Big Cats

The speed of your drift makes a huge difference. A good rule to follow is the colder the water, the slower you should go. A big Blue Cat will not want to chase bait thats traveling fast in cold water, so when you are dragging bait on the bottom you should use some kind of drift sock or sea anchor. You might have to experiment with different sizes until you figure out what size slows your boat down. Manufacturers of drift socks will usually give you an estimate of the size of sock compared to the size of the boat you are using.

Furthermore, just because you are a Cat-fisherman, it doesnt mean you cant use the tools other fishermen use. Experiment with different hooks, weights, line, rods and reels, but my advice would be to eventually work your way into having an exactly matched set of at least 4 rods and reels. When you learn what works for you, you will be much happier with a matching set of gear. Having your gear match might not sound like much, but when you start catching Blue Cats over 20 lbs you’ll know the limitations of your tackle. Furthermore, you wont have to worry every time you set a hook about which rod the fish hit because they will all perform the same.


Get some good gear capable of handling big fish. Get your tools so you can go out and learn your lake. Spend time learning your water before you start to fish. If you cant or dont want to spend the amount of money necessary to purchase all the equipment and cover all the various expenses, dont be afraid to take guided trips. Youll have good company from someone who knows the lake well and can teach you a great deal, plus it takes A LOT of guided trips to add up to the cost of equipping yourself.

Dont be afraid to experiment with new tactics after you start fishing. Always remember: Blue Cats are Blue Cats, they dont know what lake theyre in or where they live. They will behave the same where I fish or where you fish. If youd like, I can actually travel to your lake to prove it, as well as show you what a professional guide would do on your lake or river. Always keep your eyes on your fish finder, and get out there and try some non-typical Catfishing!