Rifle Scope Product Details
Rifle Scopes Tracer Unit ACOG/RMR Combo 4X32 ACOG Reticle Green Fiber Optics Illuminated Scope with Top RMR
Magnification – 4x
Scope Objective Diameter:32 mm
Turret Adjustment (Click Value):1/2 MOA
Reticle Details:Red Chevron .223 / RMR 3.25 MOA Red Dot
Field of View:36.8 ft/100 yards
Exit Pupil:8.1 mm
Eye Relief:1.5 in
Weight, 7.7 oz – 39.3 oz
Fiber Optics Illumination Source
Reticle Pattern – Crosshair, Chevron
Day Reticle Color – Red, Green, Black
Night Reticle Color – Red, Green, Black
Housing Material – Forged Aluminum
Mount Options – TA75, TA51, Quick Release
Calibration – .50 BMG, .223
1. Bettery is not included;
2. The top RMR has no turn on/off and brightness key.
Rifle Scope Product Features
ACOG/RMR combos provide the up-close target acquisition for close quarters/CQB in addition to long-range targets
This dual-sighting system gives the shooter a distinct tactical advantage with the option of either the ACOG or the RMR Sight
Powered by fiber optics without tritium technology, ACOG/RMR scopes can feature a multiple reticles and configurations
Allows for both eyes open for aiming. RMR sits on top, and can feature several different sizes of aiming dot
With the quick target acquisition of the RMR Sight or the precise aiming capabilities provided by the magnified ACOG, the shooter has the ability to select the proper aiming solution for the situation at hand
About the TTHU Scope Maker
TTHU is a premium supplier for weapon scopes, optics, mounts, and other components used for firearms like rifles and long guns. They style and build their mounts, scopes, and related products by choosing elements which are durable and long lasting. This includes the Rifle Scopes Tracer Unit ACOG/RMR Combo 4X32 ACOG Reticle Green Fiber Optics Illuminated Scope with Top RMR by TTHU. For more shooting items, visit their site.
Info Rifle Scopes
Rifle scopes enable you to exactly aim a rifle at different targets by lining up your eye with the target over a distance. They accomplish this through magnification by utilizing a series of lenses within the scope. The scope’s positioning can be adjusted to account for separate ecological aspects like wind and elevation increases or decreases to make up for bullet drop.
The scope’s purpose is to help the shooter understand exactly where the bullet will land based on the sight picture you are seeing through the scope as you align the scope’s crosshair or reticle with the intended point of impact. The majority of contemporary rifle optics have about 11 parts which are located inside and outside of the scope body. These parts consist of the rifle scope’s body, lenses, windage turrets or dials, focus rings, and other components. See all eleven parts of optics.
About Glass Varieties
Rifle scopes can be either “first focal plane” or “second focal plane” kind of scopes. The sort of focal plane an optic has establishes where the reticle or crosshair is located in connection with the scopes zoom. It simply indicates the reticle is situated behind or ahead of the magnification lens of the optic. Picking out the most desired sort of rifle optic is based on what type of shooting or hunting you intend on undertaking.
Info on First Focal Plane Optics
First focal plane glass (FFP) include the reticle in front of the magnification lens. This causes the reticle to increase in size based upon the level of zoom being used. The outcome is that the reticle measurements are the same at the magnified range as they are at the non magnified range. One tick on a mil-dot reticle at 100 yards with no “zoom” is still the exact same tick at one hundred yards by using 5x “zoom”. These kinds of scopes are beneficial for:
- Quick acquisition, long distance kinds of shooting
- Shooting scenarios where computations are very little
- Experienced shooters who understand their aim point “hold over” and also “lead” correlations for their weapon
- Shooters who don’t mind the reticle is bigger and takes up more visual sight area than a SFP reticle
About Second Focal Plane Optics
Second focal plane scopes (SFP) include the reticle behind the zoom lens. In the FFP example with the SFP scope, the 5x “zoom” one hundred yard tick would be 1/5th of the non “zoom” tick measurement.
- Long distance types of shooting where shooters have more time to make ballistic computations
- Shooting where most of the shots occur within much shorter ranges and spaces
- Shooters who like a clearer optic sight picture with less space used up by the bigger FFP reticle
About Optic Magnification
The amount of magnification a scope supplies is determined by the diameter, density, and curvatures of the lenses inside of the rifle scope. The magnification of the scope is the “power” of the scope.
Fixed Single Power Lens Glass
A single power rifle scope uses a magnification number designator like 4×32. This suggests the zoom power of the scope is 4x power and the objective lens is 32mm. The magnification of this kind of optic can not fluctuate since it is set from the factory.
Adjustable Power Lens Optics
Variable power rifle scopes have adjustable power. These types of scopes will note the magnification amount in a configuration like 2-10×32. These numbers imply the magnification of the scope can be adjusted between 2x and 10x power. This additionally incorporates the power levels in-between 2 and 10. The power shift is accomplished utilizing the power ring part of the scope near the back of the scope by the eye bell piece.
Optic Power and Range Correlation
Here are some recommended scope powers and the ranges where they could be successfully used. Bear in mind that high power optics and scopes will not be as practical as lower powered glass due to the fact that excessive magnification can be a bad thing. The exact same idea goes for extended ranges where the shooter needs sufficient power to see precisely where to properly aim the rifle.
Rifle Scope Lens Covering
All modern-day rifle scope and optic lenses are layered. There are different types and qualities of glass lens finishes. Lens finishing is a crucial element of a rifle’s setup when considering luxury rifle optics and targeting systems. The glass lenses are one of the most key components of the scope since they are what your eye sees through while sighting a rifle in on the target. The coating on the lenses offers protection to the lens surface and improves anti glare from refracted direct sunlight and color exposure.
Details on Rifle Scope Lens Coatings – HD Versus ED
Some scope manufacturers also use “HD” or high-definition lens coverings which use various procedures, polarizations, aspects, and chemicals to draw out a wide range of colors and viewable quality through the lens. Some scope manufacturers use “HD” to refer to “ED” to signify the lens has extra-low dispersion glass.
Single Optic Lens Finish Versus Multi-Coating
Different optic lenses can also have various coatings applied to them. All lenses typically have at least some type of treatment or finishing used to them before being used in a rifle scope or optic.
Single coated lenses have a treatment applied to them which is typically a protective and enhancing multi-purpose treatment. This lens treatment can preserve the lens from scratches while reducing glare and other less advantageous things experienced in the shooting environment while sighting in with the scope. The quality of a single layered lens depends upon the scope manufacturer and how much money you spent paying for it. Both the make and cost are signs of the lens quality.
Some scope makers similarly make it a point to specify if their optic lenses are covered or “multi” coated. Being “much better” depends on the manufacturer’s lens treatment technology and the quality of products used in constructing the rifle scope.
Anti-water Finish for Rifle Scopes
Water on a lens does not support preserving a clear sight picture through a scope in any way. Lots of top of the line and high-end scope manufacturers will coat their lenses with a hydrophilic or hydrophobic finish. The Steiner Optics Nano-Protection is a fine example of this sort of treatment. It treats the exterior surfaces of the Steiner optic lens so the water molecules can not bind to it or develop surface tension. The result is that the water beads roll off of the scope to maintain a clear, water free sight picture.
Scope Installation Alternatives
Installing options for scopes can be found in a few choices. There are the basic scope rings which are individually installed to the optic and one-piece mounts which cradle the scope. These different kinds of mounts also typically can be found in quick release versions which use throw levers which allow rifle shooters to quickly install and remove the scope.
Glass Mounts with Hex Key Rings
Standard, clamp-on design mounting scope rings use hex head screws to fix to the flattop style Picatinny scope mount rails on the tops of rifles. These forms of scope mounts use a pair of individual rings to support the scope, and are usually constructed from 7075 T6 billet aluminum which are created for long distance precision shooting. This type of scope mount is great for rifles which require a resilient, unfailing mount which will not shift despite how much the scope is moved about or jarring the rifle takes. These are the design of mounts you really want to have for a devoted scope setup on a reach out and touch someone hunting or hard target interdiction long gun that will rarely need to be changed or adjusted. Blue 242 Loctite threadlocker can also be used to stop the hex screw threads from backing out after they are installed safely in place. An example of these rings are the 30mm style from Vortex Optics. The set typically costs around $200 USD
Optic Mounting Solutions with Quick-Release Cantilever Rings
These types of quick-release rifle scope mounts can be used to rapidly connect and detach a scope from a rifle before reattaching it to a different rifle. Numerous scopes can even be swapped out if they all use a similar design mount. These types of mounts are handy for long guns which are transferred a lot, to swap out the optic from the rifle for protection, or for optics which are used between multiple rifles or are situationally focused.
Optic Tube Sealing and Gas Purging
Wetness inside your rifle optic can destroy a day of shooting and your highly-priced optic by causing fogging and producing residue inside of the scope tube. Many scopes protect against humidity from entering the scope tube with a system of sealing O-rings which are waterproof. Typically, these optics can be submerged underneath 20 or 30 feet of water before the water pressure can push moisture past the O-rings. This should be ample humidity avoidance for conventional use rifles for hunting and sporting purposes, unless you plan on taking your rifle on boats and are worried about the scope still working if it goes overboard and you can still retrieve the firearm.
Rifle Optic Gas Purging
Another component of avoiding the buildup of moisture within the rifle scope’s tube is filling the tube with a gas like nitrogen. Given that this space is currently occupied by the gas, the glass is less altered by temperature level shifts and pressure differences from the outside environment which could potentially allow water vapor to seep in around the seals to fill the vacuum which would otherwise exist. These are good qualities of a decent rifle scope to look for.