Rangefinder. Friday , May 25th , 2018 - 17:49:21 PM
Archery Rangefinders: These rangefinders are generally designed for ranging animals at close distances as shots over 100 yards are not needed by bow hunters. Often times these units will have a lower magnification to help the user range the animal faster at close range. Many archery hunters prefer to have some sort of angle compensation feature on their rangefinders, especially those that hunt from tree stands as these models will also factor in the angle of the shot, which can affect where the archer aims. Optics maker Leupold has recently introduced a unique archery rangefinder that mounts directly to your bow and can be utilized at full draw; however; this device is not legal for hunting purpose in all states.
Being waterproof is another advantage that some rangefinders have over others. When you are out in the woods for an extended period, you never know what type of weather you will be exposed to. Devices can be costly, and you don’t want them to be ruined by rain and other adverse conditions. The same is true if you accidentally dropped your rangefinder near a puddle of water. Rangefinders for hunting offer you many benefits when it comes to making a kill. Not all of them offer the same benefits, however, so you must know what to look for when purchasing a rangefinder. Size and weight are important considerations if you want to be able to carry this gadget properly. A camo finish will allow you to sneak up on your prey without being detected. Waterproof hunting rangefinders are also a good choice so that your device is not damaged in the rain.
Last, it should be noted that all laser rangefinders feature a reticle (the crosshair or other type of aiming point you see when looking through your rangefinder). However, many rangefinders use LCD readouts with reticles that appear as black lines that you superimpose over the target you want to range but, this type of reticle if often difficult to distinguish against a dark background or in low light conditions. Therefore, other rangefinders have illuminated, LED, reticles as well. However, even though the brightness of the LEDs is adjustable (sometimes automatically), in bright conditions, it can be overwhelmed by the ambient light and thus it cannot be seen even at the highest settings and yet, in the evening when your eyes are accustomed to the lower light levels, the reticle is often so bright that it impairt your night vision even when set to the lowest settings. Also, this same issue pertains to the other information displayed on your screen such as yardage numbers and modes. Therefore, the best option is to choose a rangefinder with a backlight screen which gives you the capability to view your information in all light conditions.
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