Bushnell 4-12 x 42mm Laser Rangefinder Riflescope
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- Quality optics with stunning HD clarity
- 100 percent quality materials used and tested extensively
- Beautiful design and durability built to last
- Class 1 laser with <0.5mW average power output
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Our all-in-one guide to hitting everything. We combined a premium 4–12x 42mm riflescope, laser rangefinder and bullet-drop compensator, so you can see your target with stunning clarity and nail it with lethal precision. Fully multi-coated optics deliver optimum brightness and color fidelity. The laser rangefinder is activated with a wireless trigger pad. Bullet-drop turrets eliminate hold-over guesswork. We wrote a new book on accuracy, and you get to end it. Weight only 24oz. Features wireless trigger pad-straps to the fore-end of your rifle, when it's time to make the shot, just tap the button and distance appears in the field of view. Bullet-drop compensation turrets, extra low profile mounts, Magnesium body.
Bushnell laser rangefinders provide a much more accurate picture for hunters than, say, your friend's eyeballed estimation: "Well, it looks to be about 225 yards away." This all-in-one Yardage Pro rangefinder--which combines a 4-12x42mm riflescope, a laser rangefinder, and a bullet-drop compensator--helps you see your target with stunning clarity and nail it with lethal precision. The Yardage Pro is equipped with fully multi-coated optics that deliver optimum brightness and color fidelity even in dim conditions, along with bullet-drop turrets that eliminate holdover guesswork. And thanks to the wireless trigger pad, it's a breeze to activate the laser rangefinder without drawing attention.
- Fully multi-coated optics
- 100-percent waterproof, fogproof, and shockproof construction
- 3.5-inch eye relief
- Windage end elevation click value 0.25
- Mil-Dot reticle
- 30- to 800-yard range
- +/- 1-yard accuracy
- Standard and scan modes
- Operates on one 3-volt battery (5,000 fires)
- Wireless trigger pad
- Bullet-drop compensation turrets
- Magnification: 4 to 12x
- Objective lens: 42mm
- Field of view: 26 feet @ 100 yards (4x); 8.5 feet @ 100 yards (12x)
- Eye relief: 3.5mm
- Battery type: 3-volt
- Scan: Yes
- Tree: 800 yards
- Deer: 550 yards
- Accuracy: +/- 1 yard
- Length: 13 inches
- Weight: 24 ounces
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Legal DisclaimerThis product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.
Top customer reviews
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AND W/VARIOUS RURRETES TO GO WITH THE DIFFERENT BRAND OF
AMMO. I MAY USE. NOW I DON'T HAVE TO CARRY MY SPOTERS BINOCULARS
AND GUESS DISTANCE WHEN I GO TO THE RANGE.
I absolutely love the MRAD reticle. I have the Eliminator III 3-12x and this reticle is better, but of course doesn't have the red dot compensation, which brings me to the reason it didn't get 5 stars - the knobs.
Custom dial compensation seems to be the wave of the future for bullet compensation. I notice a lot of long range shooters using this compensation method, but it would also be very useful for bullets that have more arc, e.g. the 300 BO, which is one of my intended uses for this scope. BTW, the Eliminator III is not compatible with the 300 BO because the 300 BO has a greater drop than the allowable 230 inches at 750 yards, kinda funny criteria, but that's the way it is.
In case you're not familiar with the custom dial compensation method: scope manufacturers make custom knobs (turret caps) for a specific load in a specific rifle. The knobs are reasonably priced and you give them the specifics of your load and they make the caps. You install the cap, zero the rifle at your preferred range, which must be specified for the dial, and then install the custom dial lined up with the zero range. Let's say you zero at 100 yards. When you move to a longer range, you range with the laser and turn the knob to that range - that compensates for bullet drop so when you put the crosshairs dead on the target, that's where the bullet hits.
The problem is Bushnell tried to use velocity brackets to specify a generic knob rather than make custom knobs. What happens is you use the knob (8 come with the scope) that fits your velocity range - it is imprecise. If you are fortunate that your load happens to match a cap then you're in business, if not, you can be off (vertically) by an unacceptable amount.
The bracketing approach is just not precise enough. If Bushnell will make custom knobs like Burris, Nikon, and Leupold then they will really have a winner.
As it stands, you basically have a range finder in a scope, a very good scope however, and no way, other than drop charts, to determine how much elevation correction you need.
I've considered returning my Yardage Pro several times, but just can't bring myself to do it. You do get a blank cap so you can make your own custom cap, but I have yet to see a reasonable way to get the ranges engraved correctly on the blank. I'm hoping Bushnell will see the light and offer the custom turret services the companies I mentioned do.
Most recent customer reviews
I ususally don't sit down and write theses things but I have to say this scope was a let-down.
The scope itself is fine, and the knob selection is cool.Read more