The LI tests look good but an independently purchased unit needs to be tested. I'd also like to see it have at least a year's worth of field time to see how reliable it will be and how the company responds to complaints.
In the interim, I recently bought a Blinder M20. Here are my reasons:
1) It appears to be the most reliable hardware of the units I've read about.
2) The unit is LED based which is safer for other drivers during operation.
3) The unit is completely sealed against weather which is critical in regions with lots of rain and snow.
4) They have the best warranty.
5) They don't operate as if they are based out of a garage in Eastern Europe.
6) LEDs are less prone to failure and can't be overdriven and burned up like diodes.
I read the GOL tests. They look like they did a very good job. I do have one criticism though. JTG is funny, but is not really the goal of a laser jammer. For me, a jammer gives me a few precious seconds to respond and slow down. I only need the jammer to work for about 10 seconds and then I don't care if they get a speed reading.
With this in mind, I'd propose that the GOL tests include not only JTG tests, but something more realistic. I'd like to see a testing protocol that had reading points at 250 ft. intervals. So you'd try to get a speed reading at 1500, 1250, 1000,....250 ft. You'd have ten seconds to get a speed reading. If you couldn't get a reading in that time and the driver gets a warning of the laser gun activation for the entire 10 seconds then I'd say the jammer passes the test.