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Leupold MarkV 5-25X56mm scope with DTR V2 reticle (non-illuminated)

Leupold MarkV 5-25X56mm scope with DTR V2 reticle (non-illuminated)

Regular price $4,999.00 AUD
Regular price Sale price $4,999.00 AUD
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Scope includes DTR Ballistic App and Tubb ELR Bubblevel

David Tubb is proud to introduce his Dynamic Targeting Reticle (DTR) scopes. Available in the versatile Leupold Mark 5 5-25X56mm platform.

Product: Leupold Mark 5 5-25X56mm scope with Dynamic Targeting Reticle V2 (non-illuminated). The V2 reticle is engineered in yards for 6mm 115gr, .30 cal 190gr and .30 cal 220gr projectiles. This reticle is also compatible with other projectile/velocity combinations with similar trajectories (ie. 6.5mm/140gr SMK or 7mm/180gr SMK).

Package includes two scope lens caps, two KDA windage caps, Tubb anti-cant indicator and exclusive DTR ballistics app download for iTunes. (Separate download process after purchase)

 -Speed up your target engagement time, spend more time in the scope and less time converting numbers. The DTR provides the shooter with a fast and accurate system to engage targets at multiple ranges without extensive mathematical conversions or dope card referencing.

-The DTR is designed to be fully self-reliant allowing the end user the ability to effectively use it even without the aid of a ballistic computer or drop card.

The Unique Features of the DYNAMIC TARGETING RETICLE (DTR)

The DTR reticle that somewhat emulated a crooked Christmas Tree configuration and accounts for the Gyroscopic properties of a bullet's path to the target. The DTR is designed for use in either Calm and Windy conditions by accurately predicting the X and Y axis of the downrange bullet flight. NO other reticle contains these features. When used with a recommended projectile coupled with a usable 250 foot per second velocity operating range the user is able to utilise the DTR's own internal ballistics solver for any atmospheric condition of which the shooter encounters.

All other scope reticles work in either Minutes of Angle (MOA) or mils. The DTR eliminates the baggage associated with converting a yardage distance measurement to either an MOA or a Mil Hold additionally it also eliminates the need to convert a MPH wind call into the aforementioned conversion to an MOA or Mil hold.

So with the DTR the user measure the distance in yards and computes the Effective Hold Point (EHP) in yards. So the user calls the Distance in yards and holds the EHP in yards.

Also with the DTR the user measures the wind velocity in MPH and computes the wind velocity into vectored hold value also in MPH. So the user calls the wind in MPH and holds the wind in MPH.

The DTR accounts for moving target leads out to 800 yards for walking, running and 20 mph targets as well as close range (inside 300 yards), 30 mph, 40 mph, and 50 mph motorised leads. Using the various leads in the DTR is a very straightforward learning curve and readily utilised by the novice user.

The DTR has multiple ranging/quick shooting capabilities from a very useable milling scale for accurate measuring and a distance solving Mil Calculation graph in the top of the reticle. It usually takes a few tries in order to get comfortable but once the user learns how to read a Cartesian graph (right angle) then answers come easily. There is also a 1 foot graphing/measuring scale for determining target distances out to 700 yards.

On the front bell of each DTR scope are 3 graphs. Nomo graphs are very powerful tools that perform No Math answers. Two of these are Angle firing Solutions templates (AFS) are etched on each side and one is a Density Altitude Graph etched into the centre of the bell.

The AFS template solves angle firing for the user up to 30 degrees of angle and 900 yards of distance with hold closer values. Pick the line that is level to the horizon and hold that distance closer. The AFS template basically takes the cosines associated with angle firing and discards them as excess baggage.

On the top centre of the scope's bell is the Density Altitude graph (Cartesian graph) which allows the user to be able to predict their current DA assignment value based solely off of a topographic map and a current temperature.

Once a student becomes familiar with the simple logic associated with a DTR they don't relish reverting back to a Mil or MOA based scope. Reading the instruction manual and take advantage of the DTR simulator to shoot the scope before you even buy it (all references in manual and simulator based off of 308 yardage reticle. So if you purchase something different, the dot array becomes tighter and the numbers change).

-David Tubb

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