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Settle a bet please- I have a hunting moron -er, friend- that said the other day the "adjustable objective" knob "dials in" the

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  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • rudyglove27
    replied
    I agreed with DakotaMan answer!

    Leave a comment:


  • bonnier-admin_2
    replied
    WA Mtnhunter

    A +1 for for!

    MN_deer Isn't it GRAND!

    Leave a comment:


  • MN_deer
    replied
    Excellent! Deep dish, with everything, delivered to my camp pal! As Bugs would say- "What a maroon!"
    *Thanks to my living encyclopedia on F&S-Answers!

    Leave a comment:


  • Kentucky Hunter
    replied
    enjoy the pizza

    Leave a comment:


  • Jeff Bowers
    replied
    DakotaMan presented the best technical description that I could almost follow.

    My personal reason for having it one scope at least is for shorter range. I put my older Bushnell Banner on my high-powered air rifle, but a "standard" scope was fuzzy at the distances I wanted to shoot. The adjustable objective lets me change the focus point range to shorter than that.

    Leave a comment:


  • DakotaMan
    replied
    You partially won... it is for paralax adjustment and also focuses the target at various distances. The paralax prevents the center of the cross hair from wandering around the as you move your eye around behind the scope. It helps accuracy immensely by keeping the point of impact on target if you move your eye to a slightly different position behind the scope shot after shot. It is not a "wasted bell and whistle". It is vitally essential to long range accuracy. On some (typically tactical) scopes, this function is relocated from the objective tube to a separate dial on the side of the scope but it is still essential.

    Leave a comment:

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