Rangefinder. Wednesday , May 16th , 2018 - 14:00:01 PM
Dynamics Laser Rangefinders use an invisible, narrow laser that is pointed at an object to determine the distance it is from the user. The laser beam is then reflected off that object and back to the laser rangefinder instrument. The rangefinder then uses a super high speed clock to determine the amount of time it took for the laser to bounce back and then uses a mathematical equation to calculate the amount of distance between the rangefinder and the target object. The whole process is called "Time of Flight" in scientific terms.
Since laser rangefinders bounce the laser off the target, and because all targets have a certain reflectivity, part of the distance the rangefinder calculates is based on this reflective nature of the target. In other words, "hard" objects like rocks and cliffs can be easily measured at greater distances than "soft" targets like deer or other wildlife.
However, a laser rangefinder has its demerits. You should have a steady hand as the laser should be accurately aimed at the target although it cane easily be overcome with practice. Also, what you cannot see, you cannot measure so much so that hills are the Achilles’ heel of the laser rangefinder. Plus, you have to deal with limited features that are standard on the GPS models.
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