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The 10 Best Rangefinders  Sep 2018

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1
Best Rangefinders - TONOR 650 Yards Golf Range Finder for Hunting Review Tonor
9 . 7
2
Best Rangefinders - Precision Pro Golf Nexus Laser Rangefinder - Golfing Review Precision Pro Golf
9 . 4
3
Best Rangefinders - Eyoyo Waterproof 6x Multifunction Golf RangeFinder with Ranging Review Eyoyo
9 . 0
4
Best Rangefinders - BOBLOV 700m Mini Tactical Outdoor Hunting Rangefinder Rifle Review BOBLOV
9 . 0
5
Best Rangefinders - Naturalife Golf Rangefinder Laser Range finder, Speed Range Review Naturalife
8 . 6
6
Best Rangefinders - TecTecTec VPRO500 Golf Rangefinder - Laser Golf Range Review TecTecTec
8 . 2
7
Best Rangefinders - Laser Rangefinder, Fnova Digital Hunting Range Finder Ranging Review Fnova
8 . 0
8
Best Rangefinders - Suaoki Golf Range Finder Laser 656 Yard Review SUAOKI
7 . 9
9
Best Rangefinders - Suaoki Golf Range Finder 656 Yards/600 Meters Waterproof Review Suaoki
7 . 4
10
Best Rangefinders - Suaoki Professional Handheld Laser Rangefinder with LCD Screen Review Suaoki
7 . 2

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Your Guide To Buying a Rangefinder

By Dennis McGlothin

    For people who have outdoor hobbies (like golf, hunting, bird watching, or just spending time in nature), a rangefinder is a very handy little tool to have. If you’re an outdoor enthusiast you probably already know what a rangefinder is, but in case you don’t, it’s a device that allows the user to not only see distant objects, but to calculate how far away they are. For instance, if you’re on a golf course, you want to know exactly how far you are from the pin so you can pick the right club. If you’re bird watching, it’s nice to know exactly how far away a bird is so you can get as close as possible without scaring it off. It’s a great tool to have in your “outdoors” bag, and here’s how you can find a good one.

    Laser: Laser rangefinders are the most up-to-date models on the market. They work by shooting lasers off of objects (say, a tree on a golf course) and measuring the amount of time the beam takes to reflect back.

    • Laser rangefinders take the guesswork out of calculating distances. They are ideal for users who need the most accurate readings, as well as those who might otherwise struggle with analogue models

    Optical: Optical rangefinders are the older models, but they still get the job done. Once the object is in sight, the user simply adjusts a few knobs to measure the distance to the target.

    • Because they are manually operated, optical rangefinders have the benefit of being a more affordable option than laser versions

    Here are some of the things that reviewers have written about when discussing their rangefinders:

    • Accurate readings: This is the most common subject of discussion, and with good reason: if you’re going to buy a rangefinder, you want one that will give you the most accurate reading possible, which is what the best models do.
    • Display: Excellent rangefinders have displays that are easy-to-read regardless of ambient conditions (day or night, clear or cloudy, etc.).
    • Weight: A rangefinder isn’t going to be of much use if it’s heavy and clunky, which is why the best ones are designed to be lightweight and easy to use, even with one hand.
    • Case or holder: Good rangefinders come with sturdy (but still lightweight) cases, holsters, and straps that free up users’ hands while still keeping the finder safe and secure.
    • Range: When you look up a rangefinder online, you should be able to see its specifications, which will include how far away an object can be for you to get a reliable reading. If you’re not sure of what kind of range you’ll need, you’re probably best off picking a model with the longest range.
    • Weight: Remember that you’re going to be carrying the rangefinder with you, holding it with one hand, making adjustments, etc. When you look at a finder’s specifications, be sure to pick one that you can hold, carry, and adjust comfortably.
    • Display: You’ll also want to take a look at the finder’s display—how big are the numbers? Does it include internal lighting? Is it a digital readout, or will you have to figure out the distance by reading dials?
    • Angle: If possible, go with a model that corrects for incline and decline—that way, even if your target is uphill or downhill, you’ll be able to get an accurate measure of its distance.

    Nikon: Nikon is one of the world’s foremost producers of optical equipment. Founded in Japan in 1917, Nikon is most well known for its cameras and related accessories, although they manufacture a wide range of optical products, including binoculars and rangefinders.

    Bushnell: Bushnell is an American company that is one of the most well recognized manufacturers of binoculars, rangefinders, and other optical equipment for outdoor enthusiasts all over the world.

    Wildgame Innovations: Wildgame Innovations is an American company that specializes in making products for hunters and other outdoorsmen and outdoorswomen, including animal baits and calls, scopes, and metal detectors.