Dot sights are a wonderful addition to any gun that has dovetails or a mounting rail. They’re easy to use and have a rheostat to make the dot larger or smaller, which also makes the dot brighter and dimmer, respectively. Unlike scopes, you don’t have to worry about whether or not you’re putting your dot sight on an air pistol or air rifle. The same sight will work perfectly on either type of airgun.
Some dot sights have only a red dot, while others come with the option of green or blue dots. Most dot sights do not have any magnification. Those that are magnified usually have only 2x or 3x power.
Watch our video and learn about a great optical sight option that you may not have considered before.
This is the second part of a multi-part series on airgun maintenance. CO2 guns are very popular, and there are just a few simple things you need to do to maintain them in good working order. Follow the basic steps outlined here, and you’ll enjoy shooting your CO2 pistols and rifles for years to come.
While airguns are relatively maintenance-free compared to firearms, there are still some basic things you need to do to keep them in tip-top shape. This is the beginning of a series on airgun maintenance, and each video is about one type of powerplant.
This episode is all about penumatics — single-strokes, precharged and multi-pumps. To keep your pneumatic airguns functioning properly for years, follow the simple steps in this video and spend more time shooting and enjoying your airguns and less time having them repaired.
While your airgun may have a manual or automatic safety, that’s not we’re going to address in this video. YOU are the safety for any gun you use. Mechanical safeties can fail. You are in charge of the gun, and it’s up to you to practice the highest level of safety you can. This doesn’t mean you can’t still have fun. In fact, it means you CAN have fun because you can enjoy the shooting sports without endangering yourself or others. Watch this video, remember the safety points, practice them, internalize them and make them second nature when handling any gun…airsoft gun, airgun or firearm.
How do you know which caliber is best for what you want to do? If you hunt, do you want .177 or .22? What about .25 caliber? Is .20 caliber an optimal selection? What about target shooting? Or just plain plinking? If you have more questions than answers, then sit back and listen as we tell you some basic differences between the calibers and why you’ll want to pick one over another.