OKM's metal detecting and treasure hunting Blog
In our metal detecting and treasure hunting blog we are going to publish interesting stories about treasure hunters, metal detectorists, prospectors and their adventures. You will also read about OKM background stories and will learn more about the human history regarding the topic of treasure hunting and metal detection.
If you wrote an interesting article by yourself or took part on a treasure hunting adventure and want it to be published here, don't hesitate to contact us!
The introduction of the Future 2000 in 1998 started a very exciting development of metal detectors, ground scanners, ground penetrating radars and water detectors. Today, 20 years later, OKM celebrates this first milestone with a new 3d ground scanner that fits in everybody's budget. Follow us on an exciting journey through time and see how OKM's metal detectors changed over time. There is only one thing that never changed: all OKM detectors are Made in Germany!
On December 19, 2017 we welcomed a small delegation from our distributor Hefei XianChuang Security Technology Ltd. that is based in Hefei, China. This company is selling OKM detectors and ground scanners for many years and we took the opportunity to give some additional training for our latest metal detectors and 3d ground scanners like Rover C4, Gepard GPR and GeoSeeker.
In 2018 we celebrate 20 years of "Future Series" and therefor we are going to introduce our new metal detector - the "Future 2018". This short sneak preview gives you some first impressions of what to expect soon ...
On June 14th, 2006 Dr. Karl-Heinz Walker, an independent, publicly certified and sworn expert of the IHK Karlsruhe (IHK = Chamber of Industry and Commerce), verified the functionality and reliability of our metal detectors and 3d ground scanners. The field tests have been conducted by utilizing the Future 2005 as well as the eXp 4000 to check if OKM's Geophysical Phase Reader (GPR) technology can detect underground objects under several environmental conditions. The field tests involved detecting gold bars, tunnels as well as non-ferrous metals at different depths.
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