DOCTERsport Precision Rifle Scopes

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DOCTERSport_3-9x40.jpg
Anatomy of a Docter.png
Doctor Sport.png
Docter Reticles - 4.jpeg
Docter Reticles - Plex.jpeg

DOCTERsport Precision Rifle Scopes

from 1,332.45

Riflescopes for target shooters must meet very special requirements. Peak performances can only be achieved with a combination of precision and functionality. DOCTERsport riflescopes impress with their imaging performance, highly precise mechanics and balanced design. Developed for sport shooting disciplines, DOCTERsport target sights are matched to this application. The reticle position on the ocular image level increases precision by means of a low extent of target coverage.

  • High-strength, hard-wearing hard anodized surface
  • Dust and pressure-tight, weather resistant and climate proof due to nitrogen filling
  • Centered reticle
  • Absence of parallax at 100 m
  • Square, adequately dimensioned reticle adjustment range
  • Coating of all optical surfaces with DOCTERmultitop

Download the Docter Scope Brochure

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3 – 10x Scope

Ø Exit pupil (mm) - 13.3 – 4.2

Field of view (m/100 m) - 11.4 – 3.9

Twilight performance - 11.0 – 19.0

Adjustment per click (cm/100 m) - 0.7

Max. adjustment range (cm/100 m) - 150

Ø Central tube (mm):25.4 (1’’)

 

4.5 – 14x Scope

Ø Exit pupil (mm):8.9 – 13.1

Field of view (m/100 m):7.8 – 2.6

Twilight performance:13.4 – 23.7

Adjustment per click (cm/100 m):0.7

Max. adjustment range (cm/100 m):100

Ø Central tube (mm) - 25.4 (1’’)

 

8 – 25x Scope

Ø Exit pupil (mm):6.3 – 2.0

Field of view (m/100 m):4.4 – 1.5

Twilight performance:20.0 – 35.4

Adjustment per click (cm/100 m):0.35

Max. adjustment range (cm/100 m):56

Ø Central tube (mm):25.4 (1’’)

 

Understanding The Numbers

Scopes and Binoculars are specified by a combination of numbers such as 8×42 or 8×56, the first number indicates the level of Magnification (how close the subject appears to be; 4 times closer, 6 times closer, 8 times closer, etc.) while the second number is the size of the Objective Lens in millimetres. The size of the objective lens determines how much light the instrument takes in. A higher number indicates a larger lens capable of taking in more light which results in a brighter image and improved viewing experience.