SUMMARY TABLE

Name

Image

Price

Rating

idiveblue black logo

MARES
Puck Pro Plus
OUR TOP PICK

Mares New Puck Pro Plus Black/Black

4.9  /5

CRESSI
Leonardo
BEST VALUE

Cressi Leonardo, black/grey

4.8  /5

CRESSI
Newton

Cressi Newton Wrist Dive Computer Black/Blue

4.6  /5

AQUA LUNG
i200

Aqua Lung i200 Wrist Computer Gray

4.5  /5

MARES
Nemo

best budget dive computer

4.3  /5

AQUA LUNG
i300

Aqua Lung i300 Wrist, Black/Grey

4.3  /5

MARES
Quad

Mares Quad Computer (Black)

4.6  /5

SHERWOOD
Vision

Sherwood Vision Dive Computer

4.5  /5

SHERWOOD
Wisdom

Sherwood Wisdom 3 Air Integrated Scuba Dive Nitrox Computer with Compass and Quick Disconnect (Black Console W/ Compass & QD)

4.5  /5

SCUBAPRO
G2

SCUBAPRO G2 Wrist Dive Computer

4.8  /5

SHEARWATER
Perdix

Shearwater Research Perdix Dive Computer

4.6  /5

OUR TOP PICK

Mares New Puck Pro Plus Black/Black

Overall Rating

4.9 /5

Design

4.8

Functionality

4.8

Ease of Use

5.0

Durability

4.8

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General Impression

The Mares Puck Pro Plus is our top choice for the best dive computer. This wrist dive computer has a slim design and an adjustable wrist strap that provide ultimate comfort for any scuba diver. The Puck Pro Plus is operated with one-button making it intuitive and easy to use when planning dives. Users can store up to 35 hours of logbook details in the computer, and the battery is user-replaceable. This model comes in seven color options so you can match the color of your diving gear.

Specifications

BRAND: MARES
BATTERY: User-replaceable Lithium Metal
MEASUREMENTS: 3.9” x 3.9” x 3.9”
SCREEN SIZE: 2.5”
BEST FOR: Entry Level/Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 8.8 ounces

PROS

  • Slim design
  • One button simplicity
  • Resettable average depth
  • Stopwatch
  • Air and Nitrox compatible

CONS

  • No audible depth alarm
  • Rigid strap
BEST VALUE

Cressi Leonardo, black/grey

Overall Rating

4.8 /5

Design

4.7

Functionality

4.8

Ease of Use

5.0

Durability

4.8

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General Impression

The Cressi Leonardo is an affordable and functional wrist computer for scuba divers. The wrist dive computer reviews, pick this model as one of the best. The single button controls make it easy to change between Air and Nitrox. This diver computer also has the ability to be switched between three levels for the conservative-conscious diver and distinct, easy to hear audible alarms. The Cressi Leonardo has fourteen color options and a long adjustable wrist band, making it a perfect fit for divers of all sizes. The display has large letters and numbers with a high contrast making it easy to read underwater.

Specifications

BRAND: CRESSI
BATTERY: User-replaceable CR123A
MEASUREMENTS: 4” x 4” x 4”
SCREEN SIZE: 1.9”
BEST FOR: Entry Level/Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 8.8 ounces

PROS

  • Audible alarms
  • Three levels of conservatism
  • Long adjustable wrist band
  • Air and Nitrox Compatible
  • Easy to read display

CONS

  • Not air integrated
  • Very sensitive ascent rate alarm
  • Safety stop only displays minutes

SUUNTO Zoop Novo Dive Computer Wrist Watch

Overall Rating

4.7 /5

Design

4.8

Functionality

4.7

Ease of Use

4.7

Durability

4.6

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General Impression

An excellent choice for recreational divers, the Suunto Zoop Novo, is a durable and user-friendly dive computer. This dive watch has a large matrix display with a bright backlight making it easy to read while scuba diving. The Suunto Zoop Novo can be switched between Air, Nitrox, and Freediving modes, and divers can store up to 140 hours in the dive logbook. This diving computer comes in either a console or a wristwatch option and offers three color choices.

Specifications

BRAND: SUUNTO
BATTERY: User-replaceable CR2
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 6” x 6”
SCREEN SIZE: 1.33”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Free Divers
WEIGHT: 8 ounces

PROS

  • Air, Nitrox, and Freedive settings
  • Large Matrix-style display
  • Four-button programming
  • Stored logbook of 140-hours
  • Console or wrist style

CONS

  • Stiff buttons
  • Leaks after changing the battery

Cressi Newton Wrist Dive Computer Black/Blue

Overall Rating

4.6 /5

Design

4.6

Functionality

4.7

Ease of Use

4.6

Durability

4.7

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General Impression

A scuba computer with all of the functions needed for diving in the size of a wristwatch, the Cressi Newton, is a popular choice for divers. This dive computer can be switched between a saltwater or freshwater measurements and between Gauge, Air or Nitrox mode. Even with its smaller size, the oversized digits can easily be seen underwater or on land. The Cressi Netwon is constructed with durable materials and has upgradeable firmware making this a longlasting investment.

Specifications

BRAND: CRESSI
BATTERY: User-replaceable CR2
MEASUREMENTS: 2” x 2” x.6”
SCREEN SIZE: 1.4”
BEST FOR: Entry Level/Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 15.5 ounces

PROS

  • Can use as an everyday watch
  • Air, Nitrox, Freediving and Gauge modes
  • Upgradeable firmware
  • Salt or freshwater measurements
  • Oversized digits
  • Durable casing

CONS

  • No freediving function
  • Ultra-conservative and loud depth alarms

Aqua Lung i200 Wrist Computer Gray

Overall Rating

4.5 /5

Design

4.6

Functionality

4.5

Ease of Use

4.5

Durability

4.5

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General Impression

The AquaLung i200 is a popular dive computer, especially for divers diving with Nitrox. This dive computer can be used for scuba divers or freedivers and is compact enough to be worn as an everyday sports watch. The AquaLung i200 comes with a high visibility LED alarm light and a deep stop countdown timer setting. The wrist computer itself records up to 24 dives, but the DIverLog software with a cable connection allows the user to store their dive information on their Mac or PC.

Specifications

BRAND: AQUA LUNG
BATTERY: User-replaceable 3 Volt
MEASUREMENTS: 5” x 5” x 4”
SCREEN SIZE: 1.25”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Free Divers
WEIGHT: 9.6 ounces

PROS

  • DiverLog software is Mac and PC compatible
  • Can use as an everyday sport watch
  • Freediving mode
  • Air, Nitrox, and Gauge modes
  • High visibility LED alarm light

CONS

  • Only one color option
  • Short wrist strap

Mares Nemo Wide Dive Computer Wrist Watch

Overall Rating

4.3 /5

Design

4.4

Functionality

4.3

Ease of Use

4.3

Durability

4.4

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General Impression

For the diver needing a little extra help reading their dive computer, the Mares Nemo is a perfect choice. This dive computer has a large high contrast display with a 170-degree viewing angle. The Mares Nemo also has a backlight and large characters for ease of reading underwater. For Nitrox divers, this wrist computer can be set using three different gas mixtures on a single dive. The dive log information can also be loaded on the user’s personal computer.

Specifications

BRAND: MARES
BATTERY: User-replaceable CR2
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 5” x 5”
SCREEN SIZE: 3.25”x 2.5”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 13.4 ounces

PROS

  • High contrast display with 170-degree viewing angle
  • Air and Nitrox modes
  • Changeable safety margins
  • Nitrox function-three different gas mixtures on a single dive

CONS

  • Bulky on wrist
  • No freediving function

Aqua Lung i300 Wrist, Black/Grey

Overall Rating

4.3 /5

Design

4.3

Functionality

4.3

Ease of Use

4.4

Durability

4.3

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General Impression

The AquaLung i300 offers functionality for Air, Nitrox, and Freediving. This wristwatch is constructed with durable materials that are made to last over many dives. The backlight makes the display easy to read in low light, and the dive computer also has a high-visibility LED warning light for additional safety. If you are planning to do some freediving and scuba diving on the same day, the AquaLung i300 can be easily switched between dive modes.

Specifications

BRAND: AQUA LUNG
BATTERY: User-replaceable CR2450
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 5” x 4”
SCREEN SIZE: 1.5”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 10.2 ounces

PROS

  • Air, Nitrox, Freediving, and Gauge modes
  • Backlighting for easy reading
  • User-upgradable software
  • Rugged and durable materials
  • Maintains setting between battery changes

CONS

  • Only two color options
  • The strap is too long for smaller wrists

Mares Quad Computer (Black)

Overall Rating

4.6 /5

Design

4.5

Functionality

4.6

Ease of Use

4.6

Durability

4.6

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General Impression

The Mares Quad dive computer features a large easy to read display and comes in four color options for the stylish-minded diver. The Air and Nitrox modes are easy to set and use for recreational or advanced divers, and the bottom timer mode is useful for more technical divers. The dive menu is easy to navigate, and the wrist computer fits well on the wrist with or without a wetsuit.

Specifications

BRAND: MARES
BATTERY: User-replaceable Lithium Metal
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 5” x 5”
SCREEN SIZE: 2.25”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 19.2 ounces

PROS

  • Four color options
  • Air, Nitrox and Bottom timer modes
  • Mirrored button function
  • Large display

CONS

  • Software learning curve

  • Small display hard to read

Sherwood Vision Dive Computer

Overall Rating

4.5 /5

Design

4.4

Functionality

4.5

Ease of Use

4.5

Durability

4.4

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General Impression

The Sherwood Vision is a great choice when looking for a compact air integrated dive computer. This model is a dive computer with a compass that has a built-in three-axis digital functionality, which is helpful for navigation needs. The high-pressure quick disconnect makes it easy to remove and store in between dives. The Sherwood Vision comes with a user-replaceable battery with data retention so that your settings and calculations remain the same even after a battery change.

Specifications

BRAND: SHERWOOD
BATTERY: User-replaceable 3 Volt
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 5” x 4”
SCREEN SIZE: 2”
BEST FOR: Entry Level/Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 24 ounces

PROS

  • Three-axis digital compass
  • Intuitive three-button user interface
  • High-pressure quick disconnect
  • Air Integrated Air and Nitrox mode

CONS

  • Screen display hard to read in the sunlight
  • User manual confusing

Sherwood Wisdom 3 Air Integrated Scuba Dive Nitrox Computer with Compass and Quick Disconnect (Black Console W/ Compass & QD)

Overall Rating

4.5 /5

Design

4.5

Functionality

4.5

Ease of Use

4.4

Durability

4.5

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General Impression

The Sherwood Wisdom dive computer is an excellent choice for recreational and advanced recreational divers. This computer has an expanded memory capacity for saving dive profiles and a deep stop reminder. The high-pressure quick-connect makes it easy for users to remove and store when it is not in use. The Sherwood Wisdom offers Air, Nitrox, and Gauge modes and a compass is included in the console housing for easy navigation on dive sites.

Specifications

BRAND: SHERWOOD
BATTERY: User-replaceable 3 Volt
MEASUREMENTS: 12.5” x 8” x 3”
SCREEN SIZE: 2”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 25.6 ounces

PROS

  • Expanded memory for dive profiles
  • Dive time remaining feature
  • High-pressure quick disconnect
  • Compass included in the housing
  • Deep stop reminder
  • Air, Nitrox, and Gauge modes

CONS

  • Only one color option
  • Compass is sensitive to movement

SCUBAPRO G2 Wrist Dive Computer

Overall Rating

4.8 /5

Design

4.7

Functionality

4.8

Ease of Use

4.7

Durability

4.8

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General Impression

The Scubapro G2 is a top choice for beginner divers to freedivers and even technical divers. This wrist dive computer is on the pricier side, but the functionality speaks for itself. The Scubapro G2 features a full-color display with a choice of four different, colorful screen display configurations based on the diver’s needs. This feature allows divers to see as much or as little information as they prefer. This computer can also monitor the diver’s heart rate, skin temperature, and breathing rate, as well as water temperature, to calculate diving profiles.

Specifications

BRAND: SCUBAPRO
BATTERY: Lithium-Ion
MEASUREMENTS: 6” x 5.5” x 4”
SCREEN SIZE: 2.2”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 17.6 ounces

PROS

  • Full-color LCD display
  • Choice of screen display configuration
  • Air, Nitrox, and Freediving modes
  • Compact design and shape

CONS

  • Log software confusing
  • Expensive

Shearwater Research Perdix Dive Computer

Overall Rating

4.6 /5

Design

4.8

Functionality

4.7

Ease of Use

4.6

Durability

4.6

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General Impression

The Shearwater Perdix is a sleekly designed dive computer with all the bells and whistles for the new diver all the way to the experienced technical diver. The integrated bungee mount allows the diver to fit the computer comfortably on their wrist, and the color-enhanced high-res display increases the readability for divers. This dive computer stores a whopping 1,000 hours of dive logs and can be loaded onto a Mac or PC using Bluetooth connectivity. The Perdis is a rugged, durable, and low profile dive computer.

Specifications

BRAND: SHEARWATER RESEARCH
BATTERY: User-replaceable AA
MEASUREMENTS: 9” x 9” x 9”
SCREEN SIZE: 2.2”
BEST FOR: Recreational Divers/Advanced Recreational Divers
WEIGHT: 10.4 ounces

PROS

  • Integrated bungee mount
  • 1,000-hour dive log
  • Mac and PC compatible
  • Color-enhanced high-resolution display
  • Air, Nitrox, and Trimix capable

CONS

  • Expensive
  • Large for smaller wrists

If you are looking to purchase a dive computer, it can be overwhelming to decide which equipment is the best choice for you, especially if this is the first time you are buying one. There are hundreds of various types of computers for diving on the market made by many different manufacturers. There are a handful of different factors to consider when making your dive computer purchase. The dive computer that is best for you and your dive buddy may be vastly different than what someone else may be looking into buying for their diving adventures.

Type of Diving

A significant factor that determines which dive computer is best for you is the type of diver you are and what kind of diving you plan to use the computer for. If you are just getting started, you will want to consider if you will be continuing your diving journey to higher levels in the future because this will make a difference in your decision.

Either way, there are a few different types of diver that dive computers are geared towards. For example, there are dive computers that are only used for freediving. If you are a freediver or just plan to use your dive computer while snorkeling, these types of dive computers are the right choice for you. Freediving watches are designed like an everyday wristwatch and can be worn outside of diving, as well. Many freediving watches also have a swimming setting.

Other dive computers are designed to be user-friendly with essential functions for the newly certified diver or recreational scuba divers. These computers display depth and time. They have safety features like a safety-stop countdown timer and audible alarms to alert the diver if they are ascending too quickly or running out of bottom time.

For more seasoned recreational scuba divers or advanced divers, choose a dive computer with additional functions or settings. For example, some dive computers give you the option to select more or less conservative dive profiles based on their algorithms. For divers who plan to become certified to dive with Nitrox, choosing a dive computer with the option to change from Air to Nitrox mode is essential. Many of these dive computers offer different levels of Nitrox blends to choose from depending on the percentage of Oxygen in your scuba cylinder.

As a scuba diver becomes more experienced, they may choose to become a dive professional or technical diver. These types of divers will want the flexibility to select their own settings and dive profiles. They may also need more sophisticated and robust dive computers that have the ability to monitor the gas in multiple scuba cylinders or be used with Trimix instead of Air or Nitrox.

Console vs. Wrist Dive Computers

Console style dive computers have become a popular choice in the United States, but wristwatch style dive computers are popular around the world. When choosing the best dive computer for you, you will want to consider which style is going to fit your needs.

Console dive computers connect to your regulator by using one of the high-pressure ports and a hose that streamlines your dive gear and removes the need for a traditional submersible pressure gauge (SPG). That is unless you still want your trusty SPG to use as a backup just in case your computer fails. The best console dive computers are air-integrated and come with a sensor that tracks your air consumption and breathing rate that is put right on the screen display. Many of these models will calculate precisely how much time you have left in minutes based on your breathing rate; instead of just reading a certain amount of air you have left in your cylinder.

Dive computer watches are widely used as primary and secondary dive computers. The wristwatch style computers come in different styles, sizes, and color options, depending on the brand you choose. The styles range from a standard watch size to larger, more rectangle displays. Some models come with a band extender or bungee straps to use if the dive computer is being used while wearing a thick wetsuit or drysuit. The compact wrist dive scuba diving computer can be worn outside of diving and still have the functionality to change from Air to Nitrox mode.

Size Matters

The size of your dive computer will most certainly make a difference in your diving experience. The most basic dive computers for beginners usually come in the size of a hockey puck. These have a segmented display, so they will only show the diver basic information about their dives. The more compact wristwatch style dive computers will have a similar display but are more comfortable to wear for other day to day activities on top of diving.

Some dive computers, both basic and with more complex features, have bigger screen displays with larger digits and letters, making them easier to read. If you have trouble with your vision, you may want to choose a dive computer with a larger display. You can test this by wearing your mask and trying to operate the device before buying to see if it is a good fit. The more expensive, more sophisticated models have color-enhanced high-resolution displays making it easier to read during a dive.

Before going on a dive, make sure your dive computer fits comfortably on your wrist so that you can see it during the dive. If you are using a console-style computer, secure it to your gear in a way that is streamlined and easy to read.

Functionality and Design

All dive computers are equipped with a standard set of features, although they may come in different shapes, sizes, and display formats. When choosing a dive computer, be sure you are comfortable with how this basic information is displayed on the screen.

The basic features included that are related to no-stop limits are depth, time, no stop time remaining, absence rate, emergency decompression, and previous dive information. Dive computers are also equipped with a low battery warning and the option to choose Nitrox mode, if applicable.

Other functions and features that are offered in some dive computers are the option to choose an air integrated display, adjustment for altitude diving, choosing multiple gases for technical divers, self-adjusting decompressions models, and electronic compass integration.

Having a dive computer that works properly is a must. Some divers also like to choose a computer based on how it is designed. Dive computers come in a variety of color options depending on the brand you choose. If you like to match your fins, wetsuit, BCD, and mask accents with your dive watch, you are in luck! The more advanced function dive computers come with sleek lines and color screens for the tech-savvy scuba diver.

Extra Features

Dive computers can be as basic as you like, but some manufacturers provide extra features that may be useful in making your decision to buy a specific dive computer. Console style dive computers and wrist style dive computers can come with the option to add a wireless air integration transmitter for an additional cost. The transmitter will track the amount of air in your scuba cylinder and display it on your dive computer.

Other brands come with the option to add a heart rate sensor that monitors your skin temperature and heart rate and take them into account in the decompression algorithm. These are rarer but are available at an extra cost.

Divers who prefer to keep their dive logs online will want to find a dive computer that has the option to integrate with your PC or Mac. Some models include a computer integration cable, others you will need to buy the cable at an additional cost. The most recent dive computer models are Bluetooth and Wifi capable, meaning you can load your dive log details onto your smartphone or tablet without needing to purchase a cable.

When you purchase a computer, you may need some dive computer training to be sure you are comfortable operating the device properly.

What is the best dive computer?

There are hundreds, maybe thousands of dive computers for scuba diving on the market. Choosing the best dive computer is relative to what type of diving you will be doing and how frequently it will be used. If you are a freediver, you will want to find a dive watch that has a setting for freediving. If you are planning to do just a few dives a year, you may not need a highly-priced dive computer with all the bells and whistles; a basic dive watch may suit your needs. If you are a technical diver, a dive professional, or diving on Nitrox, the best dive computer for you will have more settings and functionality that can be changed by the user before entering the water for a dive. Some dive computers come with a sensor that is used to monitor the air in your scuba cylinder, and others are a basic wristwatch style, so you will need a standard gauge on your regulator set.

What is the best dive computer for nitrox diving?

If you are planning to dive on Nitrox, you will need a dive computer that has the capability to change between Air and Nitrox modes. The maximum operating depths and percentage of OxygenOxygen will need to be calculated depending on the mix of Nitrox you will use, and this will correlate with the settings on the dive computer. Many basic and affordable dive computers have the Nitrox capability, so there are quite a few choices for Nitrox divers looking to purchase a dive computer. Some manufacturers offer more expensive Nitrox-capable computers with increased functionality that meet the needs of advanced recreational divers and technical divers. Air-integrated dive computers often have the option to connect to more than one sensor for divers diving with a side mount scuba kit or multiple tanks.

How to pick the best dive computer?

When choosing a dive computer, you will want to find one that suits your diving needs. Divers should take into account the size, the user-friendliness of the interface, the readability of the display, the comfort of the computer if wearing it on your wrist, the functionality, the cost, and even the color if you want it to match your other scuba gear. If you dive with the same dive buddy frequently, some models actually sync to each other so you can keep track of your dive profile and air consumption, as well as your buddy’s. There are different styles of dive computers, so choosing an everyday watch style computer may be best for some divers. Still, other divers may prefer an air integrated computer with a sensor that is incorporated into their regulator set.

Which dive computer has the best algorithm?

All dive computers are based on theoretical models for depth and dive times; they are not specific to the diver using the computer. Depending on the brand you choose, the algorithm may be more or less conservative. All dive computers on the marketing today use safe algorithms, so the one you choose will depend on how conservative you would like to be while diving. The best advice is to follow the prompts and instructions from your dive computer, even if they seem more conservative. Technical divers generally use computers that have more aggressive algorithms that can be modified; these are not recommended for recreational divers. There is no one best algorithm, just as there is no best dive computer, it all depends on the type of diving you are doing.

What is the best wrist dive computer?

The wrist dive computer has become a popular choice among divers, and they come in many different sizes and styles. Some divers choose to purchase a wrist dive computer as a backup dive computer from their primary dive computer just in case it fails during a dive. The best wrist dive computers will fit comfortably on your wrist, be easy to read, and with user-friendly settings. Certain manufacturers offer color displays and extra wrist straps to improve the user experience. The wrist dive computer is used frequently for freediving, so the ability to choose the free dive mode is essential. If diving with Nitrox, it is necessary to make sure the wrist dive computer has Nitrox capabilities. If the wrist dive computer is also being used as a daily watch, choose something well-made and durable that can take daily wear and tear.

What is the best dive watch?

The best dive watch will meet the needs of the diver purchasing it. Many scuba shops and diver supply stores sell a wide variety of dive watches. Choosing the dive watch that aligns with the type of diving you will be doing is highly recommended. The best dive computer for you may not always be the most expensive or flashy. The best dive watch should be easy for you to read on the surface and underwater and should also be easy for you to program pre-dive. If you plan to purchase a dive watch that transfers your logbook data to your computer, be sure that it is compatible with the type of computer you are using, Mac or PC. These types of dive watches usually will require a connection cable or will have a Bluetooth sharing capability.

What should I do if my dive computer stops working?

Dive computer batteries can fail, or water can leak into the device, causing it to fail. If this happens, don’t panic; there are a few things you can do to assess the problem. If the dive computer fails while you are on a dive, it is recommended to let your buddy or the dive professional know right away and end your dive slowly and safely. If you have a backup computer that you are comfortable with, you can use it for subsequent dives. If your dive computer stops working, the battery has likely failed or an o-ring that is no longer sealing correctly. Changing the battery may do the trick, or you may need to replace the o-ring on the back of the computer. If the computer is still failing, it could be flooded or have another type of issue. If this is the case sending it back to the manufacturer for diagnostics is recommended.

How do I keep up the maintenance on my dive computer?

Maintaining your dive computer is an essential part of scuba diving. The dive computer sets your limits and keeps you safe while diving, so making sure it is operating correctly is critical. As you would with any other diving gear, rinse your dive computer with fresh water after each use. Some manufacturers and suppliers also recommend soaking for at least five minutes in freshwater, while pushing the buttons to remove any salt that may build up after a dive. After rinsing your dive computer, it should be put in a carrying case and stored in a cool, dry place to protect it while not in use. Carrying an extra battery on dive trips is always a good idea, and changing the battery every one to two years will also help prevent failure. But be sure to follow the battery replacement instructions or take it to a professional to ensure the seal is tight and will not cause water leakage.

affordable dive computer review

REACH OUT

As always, we create our content with you, fellow divers, in mind. So, how’d we do? Did you find this informative? Did it help you make a decision? Did we miss anything? We’d love to hear from you below. Thanks for reading and we hope your next dive is a great one!

Heather Wyatt

Heather is a product expert, a degreed communications and business professional, and an adventurous, entrepreneurial travel writing enthusiast originally from Raleigh, North Carolina. Heather is a PADI-certified Master Scuba Diver Trainer (MSDT) and holds a Silver Advanced Open Water Instructor certification from SSI, having logged more than 300 training classes over the last four years. Heather is a certified Travel Specialist and also holds a Day Captain's license qualifying her to skipper a boat up to 72 feet. She has extensive experience in specialty dive training, navigation, and booking travel accommodations. Her interests include writing, social media marketing, and serving her Virtual Assistant and Travel Clients from around the globe.

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