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There is nothing more frustrating or perplexing than not being able to 崠on target鮠a Long Range match. Assuming that you have already read ?ref="Settings.htm">Sight Settings for a Long Range Match?ted under the ?pment? of this web site, you should have some idea as to the Minutes of Angle (or sometimes referred to as Points) that you will have to use for your 800, 900 and 1,000 yard settings.

Remember, one (1) M.O.A. (minute of angle) is 1?00 yards, 8?00 yards, 9? 900 yards and 10?,000 yards. The same values apply to windage adjustments as well as to elevation settings.

Finding The Target With Your Shots

Now for example, let?y you are shooting at target number ? at the 1,000 yard line. You fire and the target does not go down. You call for the pits to ? target 10?ur target goes down and comes back up with a round orange indicator at the top center of the target frame indicating? Miss. But your target puller does not have a clue as to where the bullet landed, indicated by the lack of a black Shot Hole spotter not being present anywhere on the target frame.

Look For Signs Of Bullet Impact

Generally, if a Shot Hole spotter is not visible anywhere on the target frame, it means that the person in the pits has no idea where your bullet landed. Oftentimes, the shot will have either gone high or to the left or right of the target.

If the bullet?pact was a miss low, hopefully two things would be apparent. Sand or dirt in front of the pits would have been thrown into the pit area from your bullet?pact being short of reaching the target. Hopefully, your target puller would have placed a black Shot Hole spotter in the bottom of the target in addition to the orange indicator hanging from the top middle of the target ?ndicating a miss low. If the range where you are shooting has grass or weeds growing in front of the pits, chances are good that the bullet?pact will not be evident to your spotter.

Assuming that the target puller can determine if the errant shot went left or right, high, or low, he would place a shot hole spotter in the appropriate position on the target in addition to the orange indicator in the top center (Miss) location.

If All Else Fails

At this point, in the example given above, you basically have no idea where your shots are hitting. If that were the case, I would recommend that you bring your rear sight down 10 M.O.A. (or 10 minutes of angle).

This adjustment (10 M.O.A. down) would bring your point of impact down approximately 100?1,000 yards, and your next shot should either be somewhere on the target (if you were shooting too high) or into the dirt in front of the target (if you were shooting too low, or to one side or the other of the target).

Shooting On Your Neighbor?rget

If this scenario were not the case and you fired again, and the target next to you came down before the neighboring shooter had fired, you would now have a pretty good idea that it was your bullet that hit his target. This would be the right time to make the necessary M.O.A. windage adjustments to your sights to move you back on to your target.

Your Spotter?put Is Important

Your spotter should be watching for bullet impacts that may have been missed by the target puller. The input from your spotter is usually your most reliable source of feedback.

A Final Word of Advice

Be sure that all of your cases are loaded with bullets from the same mould, and the same type of powder, wad, and primer, before attending a Long Range Match. Several times I have seen shooters try to use mixed loads with poor results.

Do your load testing before the match, weeks before the match if possible. Keep in mind that a wind from 9 o?k blowing 1 mph will push your bullet 15?ff-course at 1,000 yards. A ten (10) mph wind from 9 o?k will move your bullet 150簾-course at 1,000 yards.

Head winds (blowing from 12 o?k) will drive the bullet down and cause it to impact low, while a tail wind (blowing from 6 o?k) will actually lift your bullet and cause it to impact high.

By George Liotta

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