Escort Redline Ci 360c dual antenna radar detector


Out of stock


The latest from Escort with dual radar antenna.

The dual antenna  on this system shows you if the radar threat is in front or behind you.

If you’re an Escort radar fan, this is the logical upgrade from the classic Escort 9500ci or the now discontinued Max Ci.

The ESCORT Redline Ci 360c is their most advanced custom install solution providing game-changing performance and unmatched intelligence.

  • Long range detection
  • 100% stealth
  • Rear radar receivers allow the display to show if the threat is in front of you or behind.
  • Low profile display
  • Two piece controller and display

Also available as a single antenna installation system – Escort Redline Ci


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  • What radar frequency do cops use in NZ?

    Ka radar, used in police patrol cars, operates on 34.7Ghz.  If you can isolate this frequency and switch off everything else, you’ll virtually eliminate any chance of false alerts.

    K band used in camera vans operates on 24.1 Ghz from a low-power radar transmitter.  This means that camera vans are very hard to detect reliably.

    The difference between K and Ka band is quite simple – read more about police radar frequencies in NZ here.


  • Are Radar Detectors Illegal in New Zealand?

    There has long been talk of banning radar detectors, however this rumour has been circulating for nearly 20 years and there’s no evidence to suggest any New Zealand government will actually take action on the matter.

    Radar detectors are NOT illegal in New Zealand.

    There are a number of reasons why radar detectoes aren’t illegal here, as discussed here – read more.

  • Do NZ Police user radar or laser?

    The answer is BOTH. New Zealand Police use both radar and laser to detect speeding vehicles.

    Radar is a more common though being installed in police patrol cars, motorbikes, and fixed and mobile speed cameras.

    Laser is more accurate, but it can only be used by officers who are trained in its use and is used from a stationary, parked vehicle.

    Read more about the differences between police radar and laser here…