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3 Pin Bow Sight - Fiber, Brass Pin, Aluminum Machined - Right and Left Handed
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- Material:6061-T6 aluminum
- Fiber optic diameter:0.029" color:red,green
- Level with two vertical bars
- Adjustable for left and right handed shooters
- Markings for elevation and windage
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Details: Material:6061-T6 aluminum CNC machined Long tumble to remove any machined mark Pins material:Brass Fiber optic diameter:0.029 color:red,green Shake-test passed Level with two vertical bars Adjustable for left and right handed shooters Markings for elevation and windage
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Sights at my local stores were pretty expensive ($50 - $150), so I decided to try a budget one. For $15 I'm very impressed at the quality: The mounting and adjustment hardware is cast aluminum and very sturdy; The sighting ring is some kind of very hard plastic. I suppose you could break it if you really tried, but it also seems rock solid.
It took a while to get mounted since I, at first, thought that the screws were the wrong size -- they didn't want to go into the inserts in the bow. After checking out every other possible screw size at my local hardware store, I discovered that lacquer had gotten in the holes when the bow was made, and you just had to grit your teeth and force the screws in the first time. It's easy to take the sight off to store the bow in the take-down case (two mounting screws), and the the sight position remains the same when re-mounted.
Adjustments are pretty basic -- you loosen things up, move them, and tighten them again. However, the scales engraved on all the moving parts allow you to make very small, accurate movements -- just remember to notice where they are set before you loosen the screw(s)! Once the screws are tightened, nothing ever moves.
I saw ads for peep sights to go in the string, but my string won't separate at the place where it should go, so I wrapped and tied a short piece of dental floss around the string there as a sighting aid. I'm thinking about trying some paint, but will wait until I have a spare string, just in case it doesn't like the paint base.
How does it work? Well, after some adjustment and practice time, I'm now putting three arrows into a 2 inch diameter circle at 10 yards consistently. (I'm afraid to shoot more than 3 at a time for fear I'll "Robin Hood" one of them.) I will be trying it out at longer ranges when the weather improves. This is, without a doubt, the most accurate I have ever been with a bow.
Frankly, there doesn't seem to be any good reason to "move up" to a more expensive sight.
First impressions are this is a high quality sight with an aluminum bracket and three highly visible sight pins. Some of the predrilled holes were a little rough and had to be cleaned out but the sight is of good quality and the fiber pins are as bright as can be.
first, I would like that to say that the site itself is a very quality piece of aluminum, with bright elevation and right to left markings. the pins illuminate very well, which has a awesome site picture. after getting this item and a peep site, I installed them on my PSE bow with no problems, other than typical "which screw tightens what". after that, I put the bow up til I could start my dialing in of all the pin placements.
once, I got a chance to shoot the bow with everything installed, I noticed that it was way off center, and the screws were loosening up. so once I looked at the site again and how I had understood it to be installed, I repositioned the site on the right side of the bow, with the right to left bar as far right as possible. this moved my arrow grouping to the correct right to left position on my target. once I got that corrected, I moved my pins up and down to the correct position, and got my bottom pin set at a 10 yard right under target placement, and a dead on placement at 15 yards.
so here is a short breakdown of the sight: (make sure you have a multi-size alan wrench tool, that goes from a large size to a very small wrench, I think the smallest head on this site; is 3/32)
1.) the site is made out of sturdy solid cast aluminum.
2.) install site on the correct side of your bow. that sounds simple, but depending on the type of site you have existing on your bow that you are replacing, this site might have to go opposite of that original side. after correct placement of the site, use locktite on your screws, to secure that site to your bow.
3.) lock in the level and fiber optic wire with epoxy glue, as in previous reviews these items were the first to fall off and get lost. use a clear epoxy, that won't turn a yellow color.
4.) tighten all placement screws for your right to left bar, and the elevation bar (which holds the pins, the large round thing that sits in the groove on the right to left bar). you should line up your right to left bar, so that your pins are inline with your bow string, and set your elevation bar as is or in the middle, since you will be adjusting your pins for elevation not that bar.
5.) shoot your bow a few times to see if anything becomes loose or less tight, if it does, see if you can retighten.
6.) if everything is pretty tight after a few test shots, then start moving your pins up and down.
this is my initial review, how this site holds up to real world hunting and in the woods is another story. we will see this weekend as I am going bow hunting, and if it falls to pieces I will let you all know.