Of course, this "fire so much signal that everything goes electronically deaf" means the DroneDefender has to tackle a far more terrifying foe than the drones: the Federal Communications Commission. Which reportedly hasn't stopped the Department of Defense and Homeland Security from placing large orders. I suspect they're only selling to the federal government (so far) because they're the only ones who can afford the legal fees resulting from firing this anywhere on the continent.
Battelle via MilitaryTimes.com
The DroneDefender doubles as the "FCC Violation Signal."
The key issue is that the drone doesn't explode or electrocute itself; it just doesn't know what to do now that no one's giving it instructions anymore. So instead of killing it, you've just turned it into an adult. Top-flight military machines might have return-to-base or auto-landing software, but most of the shitty civilian models are going to just pointlessly maintain their current position until they run out of time and collapse into the dirt. So again, just like most adults. Except the person firing the DroneDefender has to stand there aiming it the whole time, turning the drone into a screaming chore you have to keep your eye on until it falls asleep. So it's a baby as well.
At least a tech firm is finally honest about the word "disruption." As in "we are disrupting the normal operation of our target by swamping it into technological bullshit, all while paying no mind to the safety and legal effects on anything or anyone else in the vicinity." Another thoughtful aspect is how their "simulation" videos insist that any targeted drone will peacefully leave and carefully land without anything going wrong. We're assuming that's plausible deniability so you can smugly declare, "I swear, I thought your hundreds of dollars of annoyance wouldn't shit its levitating pants and eventually smash itself to pieces."