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|Package Weight||0.85 lb|
|Box Dimensions (LxWxH)||8.0 x 6.0 x 4.0"|
|Exit Pupil||2.5 mm|
|Angular Field of View||6.3°|
|Linear Field of View||331' @ 1000 yd / 110 m @ 1000 m|
|Eye Relief||15 mm|
|Waterproofing||Submersible to 16.5' / 5.0 m|
|Length||3.9" / 97.9 mm|
|Diameter||1.4" / 35.5 mm|
|Weight||Monocular: 4.0 oz / 112 g / Close-up lens: 126 g w/close-up lens|
|Minimum Focus Distance||Normal: 5.9' / 1.8 m With close-up lens: ≈ 7.9-9.8" / 20-25 cm|
|Objective Lens Diameter||20 mm|
I tested this little gem out after receiving it and was blown away by the clarity and brightness. The size is perfect to carry around easily and the case is well made. What else can I say. It's a LEICA. You get what you pay for. The built quality is excellent and it will be passed on to generations.
I’ve never been much into binoculars, partly because I don’t have 3-D binocular vision, but equally because they just strike me as a bit trainspotterish. I am, however, interested in seeing distant things more clearly, so do often use one barrel at sports matches and in the theatre.
Some years ago, a friend got a pair of Leica Binoculars, 8 x 42, Trinovid and I had the pleasure of viewing birds with them. The optics were excellent. My girlfriend was put off by the weight of the binoculars and the prescription between her left and right eyes made it difficult for her to use...
Accurate Ranging, Easy To Use, Quality Lenses, Strong Construction
It's the real thing. I think it's overpriced; But if you want a superb sharp image. It's the best monocular money can buy. Compared to the Zeiss instrument (8x20) I just lost: It's a slightly better image and easier to adjust, but a bit tight in the action. Maybe it will losen up in a year or two.