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Whites TreasureMaster Pro
and
Tesoro Golden uMax


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Whites TreasureMaster Pro
Tesoro Golden uMax
Feature comparison between Whites TreasureMaster Pro and Tesoro Golden uMax
Options Whites TreasureMaster Pro Tesoro Golden uMax
Detector Type Coin and Relic Detector Coin and Relic Detector
Price $399 $500
Manufactured in 2015 2002
Battery Type 2 AA 9V
Weight (Lbs.) 3 2.2
Operating frequency 7.812kHz. 10 kHz.
Display Yes None
Backlight Yes No
Target ID 16-Segment Audio
Tone ID 8 Tones 4 Tones
Search Modes
  • Coin & Jewelry.
  • Beach.
  • Relics.
  • Hi- Trash.
  • Pinpoint.
  • All Metal.
  • All Metal
  • Disc.
Ability to change coils Yes Yes
Ground balance Auto, Tracking Auto
Waterproof Coil only Coil only
Warranty 3 Years Lifetime
Number of Reviews graph 3
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graph 7
graph 2
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Avg. User Rating 3.83 4.25
Avg. Durability Rating 4.17 4.00
Avg. Ease of Use Rating 4.17 3.00
Avg. Depth Rating
Depth value
Depth value

Most helpful review for Whites TreasureMaster Pro

Really nice machine !!
I bought the TreasurePro as a backup to my Whites MX5. After using the TreasurePro for several hours, I had a hard time not choosing it over the MX5 as my primary machine.
I eventually traded my MX5 for another TreasurePro and also bough a NEL Sharpshooter coil for the first one. With the Sharpshooter coil the TPro is a joy to swing, light and well balanced. It is not heavy with the D2 coil however I like the NEL better and it's almost as deep. I love the display on the TPro. It has large VDI numbers and the backlight is great. Love all the features on the TPro like tracking and track lock. Just a nice detector for the money and I love mine.
Stephen from Texas

Thumbs up! 51
Read all reviews for Whites TreasureMaster Pro

Most helpful review for Tesoro Golden uMax

Give it time, and it is a winner.
I've owned three Goldens, and regret it each time I sell one. The bottom line with this machine is that you need to give it time. Tesoro says it has four tones, which is somewhat true... It really has many many more. It has it's own language that you will learn over time.

Solid targets have solid tones. For example -- I found that gold rings and targets similar in composition have somewhat of an ascending tone. But if it is a pulltab, it would be a descending tone on the backswing.

I've taken my golden on the beach alongside my buddy who had his Minelab Excalibur, and it kept right up with him. Why? Is it as deep as an excalibur? I'd say no. But, when you understand what the Golden is telling you, you'll dig plenty.

The notch setting takes some getting used to as well, and you'll need to practice with it for a while. With the narrow notch setting, I hunted a field that was used for rock concerts. It was littered in tabs and crushed pieces of aluminum. I dug three pulltabs that day, and lots of nickels.

Give this one some time, and you will see it's a keeper...
Maineiac from Southern Maine

Thumbs up! 36
Read all reviews for Tesoro Golden uMax