The Kenwood NX 203/303 is a radio designed to withstand some of the harshest conditions on earth. Commonly used in construction sites and mining, as well as by the military, it is able to withstand constant drops, falls, and vibrations. The radio’s only moving part is the antenna that swivels in to protect itself from these harsh environments.
The Kenwood NX 203/303 comes equipped with a 500 MW speaker and microphone jack for clear communications on any job site. The device is built with IP4 and IP55 dust and water prevention and a suite of emergency call features.
These radios have a user-friendly design with a minimalist appearance. The radio has an easy-to-understand voice prompt and customizable menus. It boasts a large LCD screen with clear colors and backlit keys that allow users to quickly see what they need on the field.
With a wide area signal and a group call broadcast network, this is a system which can be easy to communicate with and quick to tune into. Even in the midst of a chaotic work environment, these radios can reduce confusion and miscommunication between job sites and teams by keeping channels free from unnecessary chatter.
This Kenwood radio is one of the most useful and efficient for mining. It’s the greatest in terms of performance, durability, and dependability. They can offer some huge benefits when compared to other models, especially when used in mining sites. The radios integrate well in mining tunnels and can be used easily with a mobile antenna system for seamless communications in mining.
These radios aren’t just used in these industries. For anyone wanting to utilize it in many sectors, this radio is still the best option. If you want to acquire these radios for your underground mining project, please contact us immediately!
This post was written by Justin Tidd, Director at Becker Mining Communications! For over 15 years, Becker Communications has been the industry’s leader in underground radio electrical mining communication systems. As they expanded into surface mining, railroads, and tunneling they added wireless communication systems, handheld radios, tagging and tracking systems, as well as gas monitoring.