Aimpoint is known around the world for its electronic red dot sighting technology.
The company recently announced the addition of the new Micro H-2 sight to its commercial product line. The Micro H-2 will be available for shipment in August 2015, and will be offered alongside the company’s existing Micro H-1 product.
- RELATED STORY: Watch Aimpoint’s New Micro T-2 Sight Impress at the Range
Since its introduction in 2007, the Aimpoint Micro sight has become a popular hunting sight worldwide due to its lightweight and compact size, durability, and extremely long battery life. Product reviews with hunters and sport shooters identified a series of desired product enhancements that have now been added with the Micro H-2 sight.
The new changes include: a new sight housing which allows the addition of front and rear protective flip covers, additional physical protection for the sight’s adjustment turrets, and increased ruggedness for the sight’s internal electronic components.
The most significant developments in the Micro H-2, however, are the advanced optical lenses that allow for even better light transmission and provide a noticeable increase in the clarity and performance properties of the sight. This ensures a more distinct and clearer dot in all conditions and situations.
The Micro H-2 can be mounted on nearly any rifle, shotgun, handgun or crossbow, and can be used with most existing mounts that fit the Micro H-1 including the Blaser saddle mount.
The sight can also be mounted to a larger magnified scope with a 30mm or 34mm scope adapter giving the hunter ability to hunt at both short and long distances while providing faster target acquisition.
The Micro H-2 can operate for up to five years of constant-on use, using just one CR-2032 battery, and is waterproof.
For more information on the Micro H-2 and other products from Aimpoint, please visit Aimpoint.com.
- RELATED STORY: Aimpoint Carbine Optic Unveiled For Modern Sporting Rifles
Invest in tactical performance with these top-notch aftermarket AR upgrades!
by Robert A. Sadowski / May 12, 2015