Thanks for checking out the RMR-The Judge radar/laser detector/scrambler. I imagine you’re
asking yourself one of three questions: Is this legal? Do they really work? And Why is
there so much trash talk on the internet?
Let’s address question #1. I invented a new technology called passive scrambling. In
the past, when anyone wanted to build a jammer they always started with a transmitter.
Then they modulated it (turned it on and off) at a rate to simulate the speed they wanted
to send to the cops. I built a transmitter jammer in the late 70s and frequency shifted it
to confuse the police radar. Transmitters are illegal and not allowed by the FCC.
With my new technology, I did not transmit any signal so it is completely legal. We take
the incoming signal from the police radar and add some information to it that will
confuse the computer in the radar gun when it gets back to them. This makes your
vehicle ‘invisible’ to radar and frustrates the FCC. As a result of our success in this field,
10 states have passed laws to ban our scramblers. This was an easy fix for our
customers; we just added a kill switch to the scrambling portion and ‘Bingo1! it is now
legal in those states.
Question #2 Does it really work? Rocky Mountain Radar is the pioneer in Radar
Scrambling…in fact, we’re the only ones on the planet that can offer it. You see, I
invented the technology so no one else has ever been able to copy or duplicate it.
Back in the late 80’s I was working for a defense contractor in the Electronic Warfare
Group. We designed all sorts of toys that gave us a tactical advantage on the battlefield.
This included everything from transmitter jammers, to detection systems that gave us
missile warning to decoy systems that fooled the missiles into following the decoy
instead of our aircraft.
So, I figured, why not do something similar for the car? We already know what kind of
radar the cops have and we know the frequencies they are allowed to operate on. All I
had to do was figure out a way to grab their signal and modify it in a way that messed
with the ability to read speed. Cool…just like Generic Decoy system for the missiles! I
had to make it cheaper though, I’m sure no one would pay $50,000 each for this
My first attempt was a solid state repeater, but that was too expensive at the time. While
testing it I noticed that I was getting really good scrambling on two of the bands without
the amp. So I tweaked the design and optimized it for all three bands and came out with
the first passive scrambler that made cars invisible to police radar. I knew no one would
believe it so I hired a University of Colorado professor to back check my math and
conduct lab and field tests…it worked! Back to the drawing board to optimize areas we
found in the testing and it was ready for market.
We have now sold hundreds of thousands of radar scramblers across the world and
have proven the technology. Only problem is I did not patent it but, like Coca Cola, kept
it a trade secret. Not only could no one copy it, but they could not understand it.
Like most humans that find something they do not understand, the detector companies
hired shills to kill it in the press. 27 years later, we’re still plugging along with the same
(refined) core technology. To this day, no one has succeeded in copying it. We’re a little
scarred from battles with state AGs and the FCC but still alive and kicking. In fact, the
FCC tested both units and declared them (under oath) 100% effective in a federal
Question #3 Trash Talk: Like most humans that find something they do not understand
or can’t copy, the detector companies hired shills to kill it in the public forum. If you
check out the authors of almost all of the trash talk, you’ll find the same small cast of
characters. The other interesting thing you’ll find is that they all make money from bad
mouthing Rocky Mountain Radar.
This is a group of paid consultants, dealers (for competitor brands), board members and
‘independent’ testers that collect a fee for their test results. When your paycheck
depends on the outcome of your testing of a competitor’s products, it tends to color your
judgement just a bit.
You see, BelTronics, Escort, Whistler, Cobra, Uniden and a host of other companies
have all tried to duplicate the technology. Problem is, I use trade secrets instead of a
patent where I would have to disclose everything, even the math. If you can’t copy
them, then try to destroy their reputation.
How about a few FACTS? No one can truly show you a test because first, you’re trying
to prove (or disprove) a negative and secondly, the two units under test are in separate
vehicles about 2 miles apart! It just is not possible to monitor both at once, so the tester
has free reign on what he shows you. This means that a true test comes down to the
credibility of the tester.
In 2009 the United States District Court, W.D. Texas, El Paso Division entered a
judgement in the case of Rocky Mountain Radar v The Federal Communications
Commission. Rocky Mountain Radar had sued the FCC for stating that the Passive
Scrambler technology was actually a Transmitter. The FCC used the unreasonable logic
that a device that changes the police frequency and reflects that changed signal back to
the radar gun (like your car) is a transmitter. Using this logic, every moving object on the
face of the planet is now a transmitter, according to the FCC’s new guidance!
In the course of this trial, both parties provided test reports. In the Court’s ruling, the
judge specifically addressed the FCC testing showing that they had conducted bench,
lab and field testing. In every case the Federal Court determined the following:
“Once again, the placement of the devices in the vehicles caused the radar gun to
cease functioning properly, and the radar gun was unable to track the vehicle’s
speed. FCC’s RMRC450 Report 6; see also FCC’s RMRS201 Report 5. “
I think you’ll agree that the Federal Communications Commission has a lot more
credibility than any other ‘tester’ that puts his stuff on the internet.
So, if you are an independent thinker that can assess the facts, rather than the
hyperbole, perhaps you are ready to try out this innovative technology?
Mike Churchman, President