Rangefinder. Friday , May 04th , 2018 - 14:13:35 PM
Choosing the correct rangefinder for your needs can be a daunting task. What type do I need, do I need a GPS Rangefinder or a Laser Rangefinder, and maybe it should be an Optical Rangefinder. After you figure out the type you want, now you have to figure out what brand. Should I get Bushnell or Nikon, should it be Leupold or one of the many other brands? Oh yeah I need to know what features they have and do I need them and in some cases are they even legal to use on the golf course. Or maybe this rangefinder is for hunting or hiking and needs to be more accurate. Let’s first take a quick look at the type of rangefinder you may need. For golf and hunting you can use either a GPS Rangefinder or Laser Rangefinder. Both will help your game. GPS Rangefinder have mapping abilities that give you distances to various places on a golf course while the Laser Rangefinders tend to be more accurate. For hunting that increased accuracy may mean the difference between success and failure.
If you are one of those lucky archers who just happen to live near a local 3D archery range and who get to shoot often, then you may be one of those rare hunters with superior range estimation skills. However, for the average archer who does not get to shoot nearly as often as he would like, range estimation skills vary widely from person to person. In fact, I urge you to challenge your own range estimation skills by noting and observing a stationary object in your yard from a given vantage point and then, estimate its distance until you are certain that you have ranged it correctly. Then, when you are absolutely certain that you know how exactly far away it is, then actually measure the distance and I will be willing to bet that you will find that your estimate was incorrect! Therefore, the large majority of bow hunters could definitely benefit from employing a laser rangefinder when hunting!
Today we will talk about just how a laser rangefinder functions. The distance to an objective is calculated by a rangefinder by the rebounding of a laser light beam off the object to be ranged. The time it takes for the laser light beam to reach the target and return is measured by a high speed digital clock. This time that commonly takes less than one second, is then computed by the rangefinder and displayed as a distance on the rangefinders build in screen.
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