The new technology Rule offers in their Rule Automatic Bilge Pump series provides peace of mind to both recreational and commercial boaters.You may want to check out the page for more.

Rule has three different types of bilge pumps: non-automatic, automatic, and fully automated.
For both 12 and 24 volt systems, non-automatic sizes are available in gallons per hour.
360, 500, 800, 1000, 1100, 1500, 2000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700
For 12 volt systems, automatic sizes are available in gallons per hour.
500, 800, 1100, 1500, 2000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000, 8000, 3700, 4000,
There’s also a new completely automated line named “Rule Master.” This series of pumps includes a sensor that prevents oil from being pumped into waterways.
brand-new Fully Automated Rule Masters are available in gallons per hour and are available in both 12 and 24 volts.
750, 1100, 500, 750, 1100, 500, 750, 1100
For both 12 and 24 volt systems, Old Rule Masters provided gallons per hour.
About 1500 and 2000,
A panel switch or a float switch may be used to control the non-automatic pumps. They don’t have any built-in automatic sensors. The float and panel switches are available in a range of models and configurations. The most popular method of detecting water in the bilge is to use float switches. They are inexpensive and can be installed at various heights. A 2-way panel switch allows the driver to manually unlock the pump, giving him more power over the bilge system. The additional wiring needed to operate the pump is one disadvantage of using panel switches.
The automatic pumps are controlled by internal computer chips that use impeller resistance. Every 2.5 minutes, the sensor will activate to detect water. If there is water, the pump will keep running until the sensor detects no more water. The machine returns to its default loop after the water is ejected, checking for water every 2.5 minutes. During the checking process, the battery is only slightly depleted. This type of pump does not require a float or a panel switch to operate. A 3-way panel switch, on the other hand, can give the driver more control.
The latest line of Rule Automatic Bilge Pumps is the “Rule Master.” They are both environmentally friendly and fully automated. This series employs a technique known as “solid state water sensing.” The sensors essentially take readings of the water’s dielectric constant. If the readings do not match, the pump will not work because there is either oil or fuel in the water. This form of pump does not involve the use of float switches or panel switches. However, if the sensor fails, it is strongly recommended that a 3-way switch be added to avoid pump burnout.