Best Nightforce Hunting Scope in 2023
NightForce SHV 4-14x50mm F1 Riflescope,Black,.250 MOA,Illuminated MOAR Reticle
- 30mm main tube
- First focal plane
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- Waterproof and fogproof
- Illuminated reticle
NightForce COMPETITION 15-55x52mm Rifle Scope for Target Shooting, Black, 30 mm, .125 MOA - FCR-1
- 52mm objective lens
- Second focal plane
- Competition/Target turrets
- Waterproof and fogproof
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Nightforce Optics 8-32x56 NXS Riflescope, Matte Black Finish with Illuminated MOAR Reticle, Zero Stop Turrets, .250 MOA, 30mm Tube
NightForce SHV 5-20x56mm Riflescope,30mm,.250 MOA,MOAR Non-Illuminated Reticle
- 56mm Objective lens for maximum light transmission
- Second focal plane: reticle remaind the same size no matter the magnification
- Tactical MOA turrets for easy adjustments
- Waterproof and fogproof
- Non-Illuminated MOAR Reticle
Nightforce Optics 3" Sun Shade for the NXS Series Rifle Scopes, Fits 56mm
Nightforce Optics 0.885" Low Ultra Light Titanium Alloy Ring Set for 30mm Scopes
Nightforce Optics 5-20x56 SHV Riflescope, Matte Black with Illuminated MOAR Second Plane Reticle, 0.25 MOA, 30mm Tube Diameter, 3.14-3.54" Eye Relief, Zeroset Turrets
- Nightforce Optics 5-20x56 SHV Second Plane Riflescope with MOAR Reticle - Nightforce Optics Lifetime Limited Warranty
- Reticle: MOAR
- Illumination: Yes
- Zeroset: Yes
- Focal Plane: Second
NightForce COMPETITION 15-55x52mm Rifle Scope for Target Shooting, Black, 30 mm, .125 MOA - CTR-2
- 52MM OBJECTIVE LENS for maximum light transmission and a large field of vies
- SECOND FOCAL PLANE RETICLE stays the same size no matter the magnification
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- CAPPED TURRETS to prevent accidental windage and elevation changes
- WATERPROOF AND FOGPROOF
Nightforce Optics 5.5-22x56 NXS Riflescope, Matte Black Finish with Illuminated MOAR Reticle, Zero Stop Turrets, .250 MOA, 30mm Tube
- 100 M.O.A. of internal adjustment
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- Composed of 6061-T6 Aircraft Grade Aluminum
Nightforce Optics 5-25x56 ATACR ZeroStop Riflescope, Matte Black with F1 DigIllum Illuminated MOAR Reticle, 34mm Tube Diameter, Power Throw Lever & Side Parallax Adjust.
- Internal Adjustments: Elev- 89MOA/26 MIL, Wind-60MOA/ 18MIL
- Tube Diameter: 34mm
- Eye Relief: 3.54 inch
- Mounting Length (inches/mm): 6.3/160
- Weight (ounce/gram): 30/850
Lost Episode 5:11: "Whatever Happened, Happened" Review
After a week of hysteria on whether the shooting of young Ben destroyed time and space, Lost brings stability back to the timeline. Kate, Sawyer and Juliet try to save the day and the future, while we see how Kate and Aaron's past came to an end.
Throughout the time travel mess of Lost, fans and characters have been reassured that "Whatever Happened, Happened." Daniel Faraday created this mantra to assure us that Lost would not change history every episode, and the show wouldn't turn into Heroes. It says something that Lost fans would take the word of a slightly crazed scientist who is currently missing as law, but we're the same people who get fooled by Ben time and again as well. As such "Whatever Happened, Happened" became more of a paranoid mantra to try and reassure us after young Ben got shot last week, in Lost's most risky assault on the time line. But young Ben does have some saviors this week - or are they the ones who doomed him?
"Whatever Happened, Happened" takes Daniel's famous quote as a title, but he is still not back yet. In fact, it is Kate who takes the spotlight, which is often not a good sign for a Lost episode. The Kate-centric "The Little Prince" was the first disappointment of Season Five, and Lost frequently disappoints whenever Kate is anchoring an episode. But on April Fools Day, "Whatever Happened, Happened" pulls the ultimate prank by changing this constant in Lost history - and perhaps preserves a little thing called time and space in the process.
Sayid had the idea to kill Ben and destroy his horrible future. Jack also comes down on letting Ben die, but thankfully is not as bloodthirsty as Sayid. He just wants to let the island take care of things, as Jack finally seems to be taking Locke's "destiny calls" mantra seriously. However, Jack forgets that Locke was a bit too willing to endure collateral damage on the way to destiny - and it's not exactly waiting for a purpose if he just picks and chooses them as he pleases. But in refusing to help the dying young Ben, Jack may have indeed made the biggest difference of all, since it leaves Kate open to "save" the day.
Kate is often just useful for a few things on Lost - eye candy, embracing and pushing away Jack and Sawyer at a moment's notice, or caring for Aaron. But Kate serves a greater purpose in "Whatever Happened, Happened" and reveals what her next grand quest for Season Six might be. For while Kate tries to save the life of young Ben, flashbacks show why she finally decided to let go of young Aaron. For that, she gets the help of an old gal pal of hers, and of Sawyer's.
As everyone expected, Sawyer told Kate on the helicopter to take care of his daughter Clementine, who came out of Sawyer's greatest "long con" Cassidy, who helped Kate out in a Season Three flashback. If you've forgotten this "Six Degrees of Lost" connection, thankfully the "Previously on Lost" segment refreshes the memory. Despite Sawyer truly becoming a hero this season, Cassidy and Clementine help remind us of a time when Sawyer wasn't so heroic, in case we forgot. Though Sawyer was a hero in getting off the helicopter, it left a hole in Kate that Aaron just had to fill - a personal revelation that helps Kate make the most heartbreaking choice of her life, other than the Jack/Sawyer choices.
"Whatever Happened, Happened" is the latest example this season of a Lost mystery - in this case why Kate let Aaron go and was so out of it in "316" - having a much more simple answer than we thought. This trend is getting fairly annoying, as we hope this isn't a sign that Lost's bigger answers are gonna be this simple. But in the end, though the flashbacks are the weakest part of the episode, they lead to some real genuine heartbreak - and this coming from someone who is the furthest thing from a Kate fan. For once, one can say that Evangelline Killy really comes through for Kate and Lost, for deeper reasons other than the triangle.
But even though "Whatever Happened, Happened" is Kate-centric, perhaps another reason why it is a pleasant surprise is that Kate doesn't hog the spotlight. Kate and Juliet continue to delay any upcoming catfights for Sawyer quite nicely - though more insight into Juliet's feelings about treating young Ben might have helped. Sawyer comes through where Jack couldn't, and even reuses an old nickname. Though Jack is far from heroic here, perhaps "looking for a purpose" Jack may be less annoying than "have to save everyone" Jack - and at least Juliet gets to call him out at a key point. Hurley and Miles have a long overdue conversation about time that reflects all the frustration and confusion us Lost fans have felt lately - hilariously, of course. Even Roger Linus, one of Lost's more rotten bad dads, gets to be touching for a moment. And Richard Alpert gets to make the most ominous proclamation of all, to keep us talking till next week.
After this week, Lost fans can be more reassured, or disappointed, that "Whatever Happened, Happened." Maybe having decidedly low expectations for the episode help make it more surprising and impactful. But Lost is not out of the woods just yet. For it is next week's episode that may wind up being the most crucial one of the season, and maybe of this entire series. After Richard's final statement, we need to know a lot more about how he finished the job in making Ben who he is. The answer will either make this young-Ben arc avoid all the horrible pratfalls it could have fallen into, or be a glaring plot hole that hurts the very core of Lost.
But if "Whatever Happened, Happened" can make a Kate-centric episode shine, just imagine what is to come for a Ben-centric episode. This episode was a solid lead-in, but next week's may be downright historic for Lost - and if it's historic in the good way, then it may be an all-time great. Not to put too much pressure on Ben, Michael Emerson and the gang.