Use promo code to get 10% off and free shipping on Cyber Monday purchases over $500 in cart items.

Boss doesn't know where truck driver is using GPS blocker


Popular Blocker All GPS

The thin line is the boundary between traffic congestion and traffic interference.

At least for Jason R. Humphreys, that's the case.

Humphrey seems to be frustrated with people making phone calls in the car. Although this is completely legal in his state of Florida. Sending text messages and driving are illegal unless you are stationary

Therefore, it is said that he did something that few people with correct thinking would do. It is said that he has a cell phone jammer in his car. Yes, it has always been. Lasts for 16 to 24 months.

The Federal Communications Commission stated that it only found Metro PCS after it reported a problem with a mobile phone transmission tower on the I-4 interstate highway in Florida. This damn thing is failing every morning and evening.

The FCC also thinks this is strange. So its operators did what you see in many movies: they organized surveillance.

However, they do not want to see anyone handing over large amounts of cash or meeting unsightly people in their bedroom or bar.

No, they just want to monitor the waves. What they found was' strong broadband emission '. They found that these waves were emitted from a blue Toyota Highlander.

In fact, they are certain that something is wrong here because their own two-way radio broke down when the sheriff stopped the car in May last year.

The Federal Communications Commission said that Humphries had a signal jammer in his car. He allegedly claimed that he did not like people making phone calls in his car.

It is said that he also believes that the jammer can only operate within a radius of approximately 30 feet.

It is currently unclear which type of jammer was used, but this does not mean that Humphreys was the first American to decide to take measures against people who chatter on their phones when moving from one place to another.

A few years ago, a Philadelphia man was very angry about the gas on a bus. He only carried a small jammer every day and claimed peace.

Fortunately, the truck driver used a GPS jammer last year, so his boss didn't know where he was. Sadly, he ultimately interfered with the satellite system at Newark Airport.

Oh, by the way, these jammers are not entirely legal. They may interfere with important communication when they are most needed. In fact, the Federal Communications Commission stated that this type of jammer "can interfere with cellular and PCS communication in at least three frequency bands: 821-968 MHz, 1800-2006 MHz, and 2091-2180 MHz".

Forcing others to do what you want is usually in vain. However, I want to know how Humphreys will enjoy his mornings and evenings, as he knows that the only sound the car makes may be the melodious tones of Styx, Iron Maiden, and Mariah Carey.

For the sheriff's office, this is a moral issue.