Neoline radar detectors

thebravo

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Welcome Neoline! Glad to have you aboard :). We have had a few folks stop inquiring about your detectors but we haven't had to many folks with actual knowledge on them as they aren't super common in the US. Looking forwards to learning about your products!
 

Got Jeep

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Hi,
Link doesn't work for me.
Do your Radars work for the North American market or strictly Europe ?

1570457458441.png
 

nomore55

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Neo, welcome aboard!
 

sdrawkcaB

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Hi,
Link doesn't work for me.
It's working for me. It could have been a fluke, or maybe you're encountering some type of DNS filtering or content filtering on a firewall?
 

utah62

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Living in The Netherlands and we use only Gatso and mrct. So suitable for my country? Can we test it? Thanks.
 

Vortex

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Welcome! Could you tell us a little more about your dashcams and radar detectors and what makes your products unique from the competition? What markets do you serve?
 

SalmonSurprise

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Just checked these out on their site. They look awesome! I would love if they could send a sample to @Vortex for testing! Looks very promising! (I don't see tech details but it does say it works in USA on the site)
 

IPA

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Which is your flagship (best) detector?
 

goblin

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We would like to know what's inside the X-Cop 9100s (the radar detector part).

This concept is extremely appealing, seems to be well thought out from the beginning (the dual sim card for the dashcam is an excellent idea). I do think that it would be a huge seller in the US if accurate and honest information is shared so people can know what they are buying.

I have seen it on Amazon for around $500, but seeing it on Russian websites for the equivalent of $300 sorta stains on my enthusiasm.

Its advertised features are pretty much everything I could dream of (aside from the absence of real a rear horn and the directional arrows it brings), but one has to know how advertised goes against reality.

Which is your flagship (best) detector?
X-Cop 9100s which, if it matches what it advertises, is quite a tool.
Post automatically merged:
One more thing, if the "New direction" advertised by Radenso here in another thread has anything to do with the "...leading Korean experts in the field of automotive electronics, aimed to improve driver safety..." that build the Neoline (which I asked about but of course do not expect a reply to at this point in time), we might be in for some pop corn orders.
 
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milkman

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welcome to the forum
 

goblin

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So, if we have to pool in for Vortex to buy an X-Cop 9100s, and for any group buys should the results be conclusive - I'm game.
Even more so if the api for those is open.
 

Vortex

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Yeah I'd love to take a closer look at it. I remember testing the "American Radar" unit (a rebranded "Street Storm" product designed for Russia) and you could tell it wasn't designed to be used in the US. I'm hopeful that this one actually is. I'm not sure if @Neoline Europe can tell us about Neoline products for the US, but given that it has some BSM filtering which should also apply here and it has a US GPS database, perhaps this could be a viable solution for us as well.

On Neoline's website, you can't order their X-COP 9100s and have it shipped to the US. The Amazon listing is made available by Neoline Europe so perhaps they are looking to get into US distribution. I'd be happy to take a closer look at the detector, as I'm sure many of you guys would be too, but we'd have to make sure that everyone here could buy one if it turns out to be a good unit. :)
 

goblin

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The amazon link would make it available for everyone to buy, but again - price is one thing, add to that how adapted it would be to the US market. But I definitely love the concept, and am highly curious why Cobra had to go to that convoluted contraption of theirs rather than get that one.
 

Vortex

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The amazon link would make it available for everyone to buy, but again - price is one thing, add to that how adapted it would be to the US market. But I definitely love the concept, and am highly curious why Cobra had to go to that convoluted contraption of theirs rather than get that one.
Looks like there's only 1 listing, but they've got 5 in stock. I thought they only had 1. Either way, I'm sure they could always get more if it turns out to be popular. You're right. :)
 

Jon at Radenso

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Neoline is produced by the same factory that makes the Pro M and Genevo, but the insides are not exactly the same. Keep in mind that no GPS unit can be sold in the United States without violating the Escort GPS patent that is currently in litigation. For some areas in Europe it might be an interesting option depending how they test (I have not tested them myself).
 

Vortex

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Neoline is produced by the same factory that makes the Pro M and Genevo, but the insides are not exactly the same. Keep in mind that no GPS unit can be sold in the United States without violating the Escort GPS patent that is currently in litigation. For some areas in Europe it might be an interesting option depending how they test (I have not tested them myself).
Does that patent only apply to GPS lockouts or does it also apply to GPS detectors without lockouts like the Whistler CR93/97?
 

Jon at Radenso

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Does that patent only apply to GPS lockouts or does it also apply to GPS detectors without lockouts like the Whistler CR93/97?
The answer to that, as with all too many legal questions unfortunately, is "it depends." The only way to know definitively is to have a court settle it. And the outcome depends on which court district the case is heard in, which judge is presiding, the quality of your legal defense, and what the judge had for breakfast that day.

Anyone can sue anyone for anything. The question is, do you have the money to fend off a multi million dollar phony lawsuit?
 

Vortex

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The answer to that, as with all too many legal questions unfortunately, is "it depends." The only way to know definitively is to have a court settle it. And the outcome depends on which court district the case is heard in, which judge is presiding, the quality of your legal defense, and what the judge had for breakfast that day.

Anyone can sue anyone for anything. The question is, do you have the money to fend off a multi million dollar phony lawsuit?
That's crazy... everything has GPS and Bluetooth and yada yada in it nowadays. It's crazy that that can be patentable in the first place. Maybe the application of how GPS is used, but just sticking a GPS chip in something shouldn't be something you should be able to sue over.

but I'm not a judge or a lawyer and I don't want to go too off topic here...
 

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