DEFCON Creative reviews the Springfield Armory HEX Wasp RDS, the Trijicon RMRcc, and the Holosun 507K X2. Which red dot sight wins?
The 2020 Gun Rights Policy Conference had record-breaking attendance last weekend, held virtually for the first time ever. American Tactical has a new 1911 style pistol, Inforce launched a new pistol light, and Ulfhednar has a new range back you'll want to check out. ASP and TacMed both just announced tactical response systems, one for crowd control/riots and the other for responding to active threats.
Holosun may have started small, but somehow the company exploded into the market and ended up producing the Holosun 507C: a mini red dot that challenges the Trijicon RMR. Read Pike's review.
Prism Optics seem to be making a comeback, and I'm happy to see it. For the contemporary semi-auto rifle or even a PCC, a prism optic can be an outstanding choice. New companies are joining the game. Swmapfox is making magnified prisms with a class-leading 52-foot field of view. Steiner is producing new Prism Optics, as is Athlon Optics.
The Trjicon VCOG 1-8 x 28 LPVO (low power variable optic) has been chosen by the Marine Corps for their Squad Combat Optic.
Paul Carlson chronicles about what he learned after spending his first chunk of time training with the Trijicon SRO Red Dot Sight.
An LPVO (Low Power Variable Optic) provides a range of magnification to be selected by the person looking downrange. We'll look at pros and cons of its use.
LPVOs are here and they arrived hard with a quickness. The LPVOs (Low Powered Variable Optics) have proven to be versatile, effective, and easy to use..
This past spring I was pretty excited to see Trijicon’s new offering in the SRO. From my initial assessment, it looked like Trijicon had done a solid job building a new red dot sight focused on target shooting and competition. The SRO complemented Trijicon’s already dominating line of duty ready RMRs and at the same […]