How much does it weigh?
1.8 ounces.
Does the sight have batteries?
No, this is a very simple sight requiring no maintenance or batteries.
How durable is the sight?
In handing a .45 auto from one person to another it was dropped on concrete from about three feet high, it hit directly on the sight doing NO damage and required NO adjustment. (extremely durable)
How does it work in low light?
If you can see the target you will be able to see the reticle.
Can you mount the sight on a pistol?
Yes, if it has a Picatinny or Weaver rail on it. The sight can also be mounted on auto’s and will withstand the shock of the rail slamming back and forth.
What size are the allen wrenches?
The adjusting wrench is .050. The locking wrench is 5/64.
If I buy your sight from somewhere else can I still get a refund from you?
No, unfortunately we don’t have access to the payment method you used and therefore are unable to issue a refund. You will have to get your money back from where you purchased the sight.


  1. Patented optical element
  2. Crosshair reticle
  3. Picatinny rail groove
  4. Elevation adjustment screw
  5. Windage adjustment screw
  6. Rail mount set screws
  7. Sight axis
  8. Edge-glow material

Key Words

Parallax: the apparent displacement of an observed object due to a change in the position of the observer. A simple everyday example of parallax can be seen in the dashboard of motor vehicles that use a needle-style speedometer gauge. When viewed from directly in front, the speed may show exactly 60; but when viewed from the passenger seat the needle may appear to show a slightly different speed, due to the angle of viewing.

MOA: a unit of angular measurement equal to 1/60 of one degree, commonly referred to as “minute of angle,” measuring essentially the accuracy. If a shooter can fire three or five rounds and have them group inside one inch at 100 yards, then you have a “one minute of angle (MOA)” group.