IR Laser Zero Targets (Fixed Mount Position)

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Establishing a precise zero is the foundation for effective marksmanship. Zeroing IR lasers has always been a chore. Just getting a range at night is often difficult or impossible. The ‘bloom’ or ‘halo’ caused by the laser dot on traditional zero targets make it close to impossible to determine with any precision where the laser dot (point of aim) actually is in relation to the center of the target. Our IR Laser Zero Targets have three features that make zeroing easier and more precise.

First, they have a ½ inch reflective circle at the center of the target (point of aim). When the laser is centered on the target the reflective square illuminates dramatically to indicate proper (exact) POA. We have seen a tremendous improvement in shot groups since we started using these targets in our classes.

Next, approximate impact area for zero distances of 50/ 200m, 100m, and 25/ 300m (using the constant offset method, which we generally recommend) are indicated by three circles that are printed onto the target.

Finally, each target has a zero adjustment grid that is designed to match the lasers adjustment increments so that 1 click on the laser’s adjustors = 1 square on the target. On this particular target, the grid squares are each 1 cm.

And... a new feature. The grid also includes alphanumeric identifiers so that shooters can: 1) use our target to get an approximate zero; 2) confirm at distance and make fine adjustments if needed; 3) shoot our target again to identify and record their refined/ precise zero position. This allows for future confirmation of zero at 25m. 

IR Laser Zero Targets come in packs of 10. For large orders, please contact us for contract pricing.

ORDERING TARGETS FOR A BE Meyers MAWL? Mount position refers to the rail that the laser will be mounted to. Right Hand or Left Hand refers to the configuration of the laser itself. In the Right Hand configuration, the laser is to the right of the controls (from the shooter's perspective, with the laser at 12 o'clock). This means that if the laser is top mounted, the laser is at about 2 o'clock in relation to the bore. If the laser is Right mounted, the laser emitter is below the bore. In the Left Hand configuration, the laser emitter is to the left of the controls when the laser is top mounted.