Things I liked:Sturdy. Targets of reasonable size for practice at around 20 yd. Reset when center target is hit. Small enough to bring anywhere. A few hundred rounds from my Gamo Whisper (.177, lead, 1000 fps nominal) at 20 yards have done no damage whatsoever. I wonder if those seeing damage were using harder lead free pellets? Things I would have changed:Lighten the springs a bit so my lower powered guns (under 400fps) can lock up and reset the targets reliably. What others should know:Pellets sometimes adhere to the targets, and are difficult to scrape off. A little oil helps to prevent this.
Things I liked:I wanted a lead free pellet for use in the back yard, where my daughter plays and our guinea pigs graze. These fit the bill, and I like them better than other non-lead pellets I've tried. The pellets are impressively uniform. Good surface finish, no irregularities, consistent fit in the chamber from pellet to pellet. The packaging prevents the pellets from contacting each other or anything hard (perhaps a bit excessive!). Things I would have changed:I wish they could bring the price down. Is it just a matter of sales volume? Or perhaps the harder (non-lead) alloy wears out dies faster? What others should know:These pellets have good accuracy potential at subsonic velocities, e.g. in CO2 pistols. My Crosman 357-6 likes them. In higher powered guns like my Gamo Whisper, they will go supersonic (crack!). This leads to huge groups (maybe 2-3" at 20yd), but interestingly they do not keyhole as I expected them to.
Things I liked:I've always liked iron sights, but this is my first peep sight, installed on a Benjamin 392. I find this sight both quicker and more precise than a notch. It is easy to install, solidly built, and holds its settings. Things I would have changed:Extend the lower end of the adjustment range (see below). Add an adjustment screw to control the windage more precisely. What others should know:Like several others, I found it necessary to file the inside corner of the up-down adjustable piece. Otherwise it shoots too high at 20yd. At 10m, the pellet is still moving upward to the sight line, and I think the sights could be zeroed without filing.
Things I liked:This scope is a super value. Best optics I've seen at this price. Crystal clear, bright, decent coatings, and a sunshade to reduce stray light. The AO is, in my opinion, more useful for airgunners than a zoom. Moreover, I think fixed power with mil-dot reticle are a great choice for getting repeatable results. The range markings on the AO ring appear to be well-calibrated. The scope seems quite stable on my Gamo Whisper (original model .177, spring piston). Shot a ragged 1-hole, 5 shot group at 20 yd with it the other day. Things I would have changed:The markings on the adjustments could be better designed to aid repeatability, and this would not cost much in manufacturing. As it is, if I want to adjust holdover or windage for a particular situation, the only way to return to where I started is to remember how many clicks I moved each direction. But then, that's what the mil dot is for so I can't complain much. What others should know:To someone who is used to (for example) a Leupold VX-whatever scope, this scope is beefy --- neither lightweight nor trim considering its modest aperture. But then, what do you want for under $40?
Things I liked:I first tried these in my Gamo Whisper, and found them to be as accurate as any other pellet in that gun. I've since found that all my airguns like them. Even my old Daisy 880 shoots better with boxed 7.9 gr Premiers, which I was not expecting. I've used these pellets to great effect in small game, dropping gophers and English sparrows. Things I would have changed:I'd like to see a softer lead (these pellets have antimony in them, which hardens them). Perhaps that would allow some expansion in small game.
Things I liked:Lots of fun, and bright orange. They shatter spectacularly, and are a good size for plinking with an air pistol. Difficult to stop until I am out of Shatterblast, pellets, CO2, or daylight. Things I would have changed:(1) The price. Shatterblast refills cost more per target than the (similar, but larger) clay targets used for shotgun sports. Still, I buy them! (2) Until they begin to degrade (takes months in our dry Montana climate), the shards are hard, and a bit sharp (bare feet: ouch). What others should know:Keep shooting the broken bits until they're really small. It saves money, and it's more challenging :)