First understand bullet trajectory. Yes, it is rocket science.
Properly mounting your optic is vital to performance.
Accuracy and performance with every shot.
The choices of electronic optics available can be overwhelming.
These sights form a hologram on the target. The reticle gets placed around the target using a laser and is projected outwards. This enables the shooter to focus on the target and the reticle.
Digital night vision technology converts ambient light into a digital image that is viewed on a screen and thermal imaging technology uses heat rather than light to produce a viewable image.
There are three types of reflex optics. Tubular that look like a traditional scope and compact which looks like a small semi-rectangular window. Low Power Variable Optics (LPVOs) offer some magnification.
These optics use a prism to focus the light to a point. They are available in various fixed magnifications. Prism Scopes are better than Red Dot Sights if you have astigmatism.
Ambient light and weather conditions like fog, rain and dust are factors that affect the distance traveled by the laser and its visibility to the shooter.
Capable of recording and outputting in full HD resolution with options like Wi-Fi, GPS, Geotag, E-Compass, Altitude, Night Vision and you can use your phone as a viewfinder.
Old school is cool and reliable
Most shotguns have a bead sight on the end of the muzzle. It is used as a reference while focusing on the target.
Also known as open sights. Always on. Never needs batteries.
A traditional scope that magnifies your target, giving you a clearer sight picture than with the naked eye.
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