Stalker Police Radar
Stalker Radar manufactures and sells more police radar guns and dash-mounted police radar units than every other U.S. manufacturer combined. Long recognized for their durability and dependability, Stalker’s police radar systems are relied on by over 80,000 law enforcement agencies across the world.
Dash-Mounted Police Radar
Dash-Mounted Police Radar
Our top-of-the-line, most advanced dash-mount police radar. Track up to 4 targets from over a mile away with separate target locking in either moving or stationary mode. Rear Traffic Alert warns the patrol officer of fast-approaching same-direction traffic to help you avoid collisions after traffic stops.
Detect and track vehicles from over a mile away. The instant-on remote gives you the power to detect vehicle speeds before radar detectors can alert drivers of your presence.
The Stalker DUAL SL with manually set target direction and same or opposite direction selection is ideal for urban traffic policing. The Faster Speed Tracking feature makes it easy to distinguish between the strongest signal and the fastest signal when they are both within the radar beam.
Cutting costs but not corners, the Stalker Patrol dash mount radar system was designed to put the quality and reliability of Stalker’s legendary radar products into the hand of departments with tight budgets. An LCD display, 3-window faster speed tracking, and K-band radars come standard.
Hand-Held Police Radar Gun
The Stalker II combines the convenience of a hand-held radar unit with the power, accuracy, and range that Stalker Radar is famous for. Direction Sensing Technology, track-thru lock, and your choice of Moving Directional and Stationary Directional units give you full-size capabilities all in one hand-held police radar gun. Constructed out of die-cast metal, the Stalker II is designed for durability and longevity, shift after shift, mile after mile.
Police Motorcycle Radar
All of Stalker Radar’s hand-held and dash mounted radar units (except the Stalker Patrol) can also be used as police motorcycle radar systems. Waterproof antennas, remote controls, and displays allow you to enforce the law even in bad weather, and custom-designed holsters keep your radar or lidar gun handy.
What Sets Stalker Radar Ahead of The Rest?
Stalker Radar introduced its first police radar in 1989. Our engineers have been involved in almost every significant radar-based product developed since 1970, including:
Our innovative spirit and our absolute commitment to our customers is what keeps Stalker Radar #1 year after year. We design and assemble our radar products at our Richardson, Texas facility, and are Buy America Act compliant.
Police Radar FAQs
Stationary mode is useful if you want to scan traffic while parked on the side of the road. This technology has been used since police radar was invented.
Moving mode is used to monitor traffic speeds while the patrol car is moving. This is a more advanced technology, as the radar has to be able to figure out how fast the patrol vehicle is moving, and then figure out how fast or slow other vehicles are moving relative to the patrol vehicle speed.
All of Stalker Radar’s dash mounted radar systems and also the Stalker II MDR hand-held police radar gun include both stationary and moving modes standard.
Directional radar technology allows the patrol officer to measure the speeds of vehicles moving towards the radar or away from it, or even monitor both directions simultaneously. By allowing you to choose which mode you are using at any given time, Stalker Radar products allows for more precise and accurate targeting.
Precipitation in any form (rain, hail, sleet, and snow) can reduce the distance at which vehicles can be detected, but it does not affect the accuracy of the readings themselves.
Yes. Radar is not dependent on light at all, and so it offers the same accuracy whether used at night or during daylight hours.
The difference between K- and Ka-Band radar comes down to the frequency of the signal. Technically, the K-band frequency is 24.150 GHz, and Ka-Band ranges from 33.4-36.0 GHz. Because the frequency of Ka-Band radar is higher, the antenna that pick up those signals can be smaller.