Rangefinder. Wednesday , May 16th , 2018 - 13:13:31 PM
How do you think professional golfers pick their clubs when they are competing? How do you think they choose their golf clubs with such accuracy as they hit a perfectly weighted ball straight on to the green? It is because they know exactly how far they are going to hit the ball with each of their clubs. They also know the golf course they are playing and how far it is from them to the next hazard (water, bunker, tree) or the green and make a club selection accordingly.
However, it is important to be aware that there are several different types of laser range finders on the market today designed for different purposes such as hunting, golfing, surveying, and forestry. Thus, as a bow hunter, you should make certain to choose a model that is specifically designed for archery. For instance, Leupold, Nikon, and Bushnell all produce archery specific models of laser rangefinders in a wide range of prices. Also, when choosing a laser rangefinder, you should be aware that they have different "priority" mode functions for different purposes. For instance, some rangefinders read the first object in their line of sight (called First Priority Mode) whereas, others ignore the first object and range past it to the object behind it (called Second Priority Mode). Therefore, rangefinders that range objects in First Priority Mode are particularly useful when you have an unobstructed view of the target but, rangefinders that operate in Second Priority Mode are of far more use when you have intervening brush and trees between you and your target. Furthermore, it should be noted that in addition to operating in either First Priority Mode or Second Priority Mode, many laser rangefinders are available with additional modes such as Automatic Range Compensation (ARC) or Horizontal Mode and San Mode. In fact, the ARC or Horizontal Mode is particularly useful when hunting in steep terrain because it automatically calculates the correct distance to a target at both inclining and declining angles and thus, it provides an accurate distance measurement even when aiming uphill or downhill. Whereas, Scan Mode, as the name implies, enables the hunter to range the distance of multiple objects by holding down the Scan button and then moving the rangefinder back and forth across the viewing area.
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!
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