As the metal grows, you can detect from the depth, and as it gets smaller, you can detect it from the surface. We often hear from you the question of whether the detector goes deep. There are different depth tests that we perform in deep search detectors, and the final test is 350cm in the form of 1, 2, 3 meters. Depths vary according to the size of the metal, its type, the duration of being under the ground, and the soil structure. There are different depth tests we do for deep search detectors, but of course depending on the depth logic.
Since it stays under the ground for a long time, it becomes covered with soil and you cannot see it easily. The main purpose of use is that the metal detected by the detector may not be seen directly when it is removed from the soil. It is seen as a longer and tiring way to people. To detect the metal, stand up again, use the detector, find where it is, separate it, etc. Pointer is used by all detector users as the number one assistant of detector users. This detector apparatus, also known as hand detector, can be worn on your waist and can be easily used by reaching out when you bend over. Since the pointer detector is small and can be used with one hand, it offers a practical solution in this regard. You can easily detect the metal in a minute or two.
There is no restriction that you can take the detector in the car or on the plane. When you want to give the detector to the aircraft, some documents are requested from you due to the battery in it. Then you can take the detector by plane. You can request these documents by contacting the company from which you purchased the detector.
Patrick Severts is an archaeologist, metal detecting expert and co-founder of the Advanced Metal Detection school for the Archaeologist and with Kirk Cordell National Park Service deputy director at Pecos National Historical Park. Metal exploration instructor and archaeologist Charles Haecker (front) teaches Metal Detection to his students and Archaeologists.