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ATN Corp - How to Choose the Best Monocular Scope: A Guide to Buying Thermal Monoculars

monocular scope, best monoculars, how to choose monocular

If you love the great outdoors and find yourself spending your weekends in nature hunting, hiking, camping, or just enjoying the natural beauty of the land, you've likely considered buying a monocular scope. Monocular scopes allow you to see the world from a whole new perspective, and the best monoculars have built-in range finding capabilities along with thermal imaging and night vision, and some can even capture images so you can remember the moment and share it with others.

But how do you choose a monocular that's best for your needs? And what is the best monocular to buy?? Depending on the model you go with, you could be making a big investment, so you want to make sure you get a monocular scope that can get good use out of for years to come. Use this blog as a thermal monocular buying guide on what to look for in a monocular so you can have confidence in your decision.

The first step is deciding what you want to use your monocular scope for. Do you just want something to help you identify objects in the distance? A scope that can help you work out the distance between one point and another? Or do you want a scope that can help you be a better hunter? Once you know what you'll be using your monocular scope for, you can start your search.

Magnification is one of the most important things to keep in mind when buying thermal monoculars. You'll generally want to look for a scope with 5x or 6x magnification because they'll offer a steady, wide field of view for you to locate what you're looking for. Remember, the higher the magnification, the narrower your field of view will be and the shakier your image will become.

When looking for the best monoculars, you should also take into account the lens. The lens is arguably the most important part of a monocular scope, and different sizes perform better in different conditions. For example, if you plan to use your scope at night, go with one that has a larger lens because they perform better in low light conditions. The lens coating is another important thing to take into consideration, as not all coatings are created equal.

Eye relief refers to the necessary distance between your eye and the lens of your monocular scope for you to see properly, and it's another important thing to consider. Everyone has their own preferred "sweet spot" when it comes to eye relief, so pick a monocular scope that won't be making you strain your eyes.

These are some of the more technical aspects to consider from our monocular guide when choosing the best monoculars, and the rest is self-explanatory. Of course, you want to look for a scope with good battery life and quality constriction, and obviously you shouldn't buy a scope with bells and whistles you won't need.

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