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|The most helpful favorable review||The most helpful critical review|
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful:
By fattso from USA on 2010-12-23 23:48:38Things I liked:I OWN 2 OF THESE SCOPES.EASY SIGHT IN-HOLDS TIGHT PELLET OVER PELLET GROUP @ 30 YDS W/ RWS FEURKRAFT 350 IN .177 & .22 CAL.
Things I would have changed:NOTHING
What others should know:NOT ADVETISED BUT HAS BUSHNELL'S DUSK TO DAWN LENSES
0 of 0 people found the following review helpful:
By ZipnZim from USA on 2013-11-28 12:45:15Things I liked:Clarity and Brightness of the image. As others have noted, these have high performance lens coatings, in addition to a very large objective lens. The performance in low light conditions is phenomenal! One of the reasons I bought the first one, I have 4 now, is that the body is long enough to attach a light and laser mount. I have them on my Marauders and Discoveries. I've never seen a telescope with as bright an image in low light. The little Gamo light and laser I have mounted on them are way more than is required for raccoons in the garbage out to 60'. The laser is unnecessary. The light is plenty, with this telescope.
Things I would have changed:What's to change? There is No Free Lunch. I'm not sure if these are proof on springers. One of my shooting buddies has a Gamo Big Cat .177, and a new Trail NP in .22. Both those guns make short work of low end CenterPoint scopes. The Trail NP is a brute. It's too bad Crosman doesn't put open sights on them. I'm not sure Any scope will stand up to it. And I own a Beeman R10, two Beeman HW77K, Beeman HW30, etc., so that I have some experience with scopes on springers. But, I digress.
What others should know:These are not mil-dot type. They are "dual tapered" crosshairs. If you understand how mil-dot types work, you can rangefind with these to a degree. They have way more magnification than an airgun really requires, but it's lots of fun to shoot when the image looks like you're so close you can almost reach out and touch it.