Bushnell Pro 1600 Golf Laser Houston Mall Rangefinder Golf,Sports Outdoors , Sports Fitness , Hunting Fishing,be-an-angel.de,Bushnell,1600,$113,Rangefinder,Pro,Laser,/lugmark78783.html $113 Bushnell Pro 1600 Golf Laser Rangefinder Sports Outdoors Sports Fitness Hunting Fishing $113 Bushnell Pro 1600 Golf Laser Rangefinder Sports Outdoors Sports Fitness Hunting Fishing Golf,Sports Outdoors , Sports Fitness , Hunting Fishing,be-an-angel.de,Bushnell,1600,$113,Rangefinder,Pro,Laser,/lugmark78783.html Bushnell Pro 1600 Golf Laser Houston Mall Rangefinder
Level the ups and downs in your quest for perfection. Built in the legacy of our venerable PinSeeker 1500, the Pro 1600 is the world's only golf laser rangefinder to compensate for the changes in elevation. Using a digital inclinometer, it determines distance based on the degree of elevation change. It doesn't just tell you how far-it tells you exactly how far to play it. So you'll never again question the range at the top of your swing. And nothing cuts strokes, and eliminates the peaks and valleys of your game, like confidence. It's completely waterproof for wet days on the course and includes a premium carrying case.
Tournamet Edition Features:
Slope Edition Features:
Frequently Asked Questions About Bushnell's Rangefinders:"br""strong"Q: Is my laser rangefinder waterproof?"br""strong"A: All models are water resistant with the exception of Pro 1600 Pinseeker Rangefinder. It is 100% waterproof and can be submerged in water and even floats. Treat the water resistant models much the same as you would a digital camera."p""strong"Q: Are the laser rangefinders eye safe?"br""strong"A: Absolutely, all Yardage Pro products are well within the eye safety limits established by the FDA for Class 1 laser products. "p""strong"Q: How accurate are Yardage Pro products?"br""strong"A: All of the Bushnell Laser Rangefinders are accurate to +/- 1 yard. "p""strong"Q: Can I use my rangefinder on a course that doesn't have reflectors on the pins?
Q: Is it permissible to use the rangefinder under USGA Rules of Golf?
A: All of our non-Slope units are designed to be permissible when the Local Rule permitting the use of distance-measuring devices is in effect. This is governed by the USGAâs Decision as it relates to Distance Measuring Devices (14-3/0.5 Local Rule Permitting Use of Distance-Measuring Device), which sets forth that players are allowed to use these in rounds conducted under the Rules of Golf when the Committee adopts the Local Rule, as long as they only measure distance. Additionally, the USGA Handicap System manual (Decision 5-1f/2) sets forth that scores made using these distance-only measuring devices are acceptable for handicap purposes, whether or not the Local Rule is in effect.
Q: What are the spots in my monocular?
A: You are actually viewing through an LCD (liquid crystal display). The spots you see are on the surface of the LCD, which in turn is magnified 14X. The LCDâs are built in a clean room; however tiny unseen flaws (to the naked eye) do occur. Also during the installation into the monocular dust will sometimes settle on the surface and many times the dust then cannot be blown off the LCD. Bushnell is working feverishly on the quality of the LCD, but that technology is not mature enough to accommodate our requirements. The spots in no way affect the ranging performance of the device. We realize that our customers have come to expect immaculate optics from Bushnell and be assured that we are working toward that goal.
Q: How far will the Yardage Pro range?
A: These are excellent questions and probably by far our most frequently asked questions. Unfortunately, a quick answer cannot be given. There are many variables that contribute to the ranging performance: Weather conditions - rain, dust, and high humidity will limit the ranging capabilities. Lighting conditions - low light gives the best ranging conditions. Target size - the bigger the target, the better chances of ranging to it. Target reflectivity - Brighter targets, such as white, ranges great; black colored objects range poorly. Target surface - The actual material of the target will affect the range performance - a flat, smooth sign is much easier to range than a matty haired animal. Angle of Incidence - The angle at which the laser hits the target also makes a difference - the closer you are to reflecting the laser off the target at a 90 degree angle, the further you can range. Hand steadiness - this factor will obviously vary from person to person. You think you have a steady hand? Try holding a laser pen pointer steady on a wall 30 feet away. You will be surprised at the amount of movement. The laser is the same way. It illuminates a bigger spot than the pen pointer but you are ranging 1000 feet or more. It doesn't take much movement to have the laser on a different target than what you intend. This will become even more of a factor as people upgrade to longer ranging devices.