Deep Dive Valentine One Review (Summary Conclusion), Part I
Part I of this series represents my review summation in just three short words, the conclusion of the full deep-dive review to follow. But, I have received some pushback online, from those who have misinterpreted my brief summation (as an ad) which, up until now, has followed my formal and detail reviews of the past.
Well, let me assure it is not an ad. The three words below, represent my true feelings about the latest version of the V1 (which is currently at v3.894) with its custom swept configuration settings (will get into that in part II of the series).
Generally, I am a reviewer of many words. So this first part of a two part review is the first of its kind for me and gets to the very heart of my conclusions–based upon my real-world driving experiences with this model over a good number of months, now.
Furthermore, to my knowledge, Valentine Research doesn’t specifically participate online on radar detector enthusiast forums. So I feel it is most fitting for Mr. Valentine and VR to present their product using their own words, not mine, simply out of my respect for the man and his engineering team.
To be absolutely clear: I have do not receive any financial compensation for this content (and the next) including any recommendations, I may make. That’s right, not one red cent. Please stay tuned for the beginning of a deep-dive in part II of the review series, profiling this very special company and its radar/laser warning systems (ie; radar detectors) and accompanying products. A company that has been continuously refining their one and only radar detector, now for more than two decades.
Valentine One Review Succinct Conclusion
|Valentine One (V1) v3.893 Review: Overall Review Summation
Manufacture Web Site: Valentine Research
Continue to drive safely and ticket free, my driving enthusiast colleagues.
Next: Deep Dive Review: Valentine One with V1connection, PART II
*Note: I’d like to make a correction. I had originally indicated that this review as based upon a version of 3.894 when in fact, it was based upon an earlier version called, 3.893. Thanks to the event: Shootout in the desert 2015, I confirmed that the version was 3.894, not 3.893 as originally reported. My sincere apologies.