Average Customer Review3 (6 reviews)
Things I liked:Can't think of a thing that I liked about these. I would not buy them again.
Things I would have changed:Better threads, Quality Control. The instructions that came with mine were a copy of a copy 10th generation, and the words were cut off on the right side of the page. The b-square web site did not have the instructions either. The vertical post that holds the scope from thrusting was too small in diameter for my gamo.
What others should know:The dovetail clamp screws tighten via threads on vertical posts. Those posts stripped on me very easily.
Things I liked:Holds a 1" tube scope and clears the magazine on a AA S410 ERB. The top saddle of the ring secures the scope tightly so take precautions to prevent scratching your scope tube.
Things I would have changed:To make the base that the top saddle sits on out of steel. 8 screws thread into this piece and the windage lock screws are pretty tiny/strippable... The machining is not too precise with these, I have a vertical post that is canted but due to the adjustments I was able to compensate for it. Also perhaps use better quality steel for the fasteners as they started to round off... The top saddle of the ring secures the scope tightly so take precautions to prevent scratching your scope tube when snapping it in place.
What others should know:I would not use these on a magum springer nor would purchase these again.
Things I liked:I like these rings very much. I own two sets already and will always buy these for a new scope. Seems every gun I get has barrel droop and I have to crank the scope down as far as possible. With these I can leave the scope naturally centered and adjust for barrel droop and make major windage adjustments with the rings. Then, the fine sighting adjustments with the scope knobs are in the "sweet spot" of the scope.
Things I would have changed:I wish elevation could be adjusted without removing the scope.
What others should know:These are a little confusing to adjust, at first. They adjust opposite of what you might think they would. Do not turn the adjusting screws more than a half turn at a time or they'll fall out of their indentations. For instance, to adjust windage, loosen one side a half turn then tighten the other side up before loosening again.