Built with the bowhunter in mind, the new RX-FullDraw 4 gives you the advantage you need to tag out every season. By combining lightning-fast ½ yard accuracy with the acclaimed Archer’s Advantage™ software, the RX-FullDraw 4 is the most ballistically advanced archery rangefinder on the market.
You can also take the guess work out of achieving the perfect shot thanks to the new Flightpath™ technology, which uses your bow's ballistics to display the highest point of your arrow's flight, so you can take tighter shots with more confidence. This extremely fast rangefinder will range out to 1,200 yards, so even if you’re too far to take the shot, you’ll know how much distance you need to close in order to seal the deal.
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Archer's Advantage Software
The RX-FullDraw 4 uses Archer’s Advantage software to meet the needs of avid backcountry bowhunters or anyone else who needs to make accurate close-range shots at extreme angles. Mule deer and goat hunters, we’re looking at you.
Ballistic calculations for archery may sound complicated, but it’s simpler than you think. Just input your arrow weight, arrow velocity, and peep height, and the RX-FullDraw 4 will calculate extremely accurate ballistic solutions for high-angle short-distance shots and medium-angle long-distance shots.
It only takes a small branch to deflect your arrow and miss the target or worse, wound an animal. That's where Flightpath on the RX-FullDraw 4 comes in. An indicator in the rangefinder’s display will show you the highest point of your arrow’s trajectory, so you’ll know whether or not that tree branch in the distance is worth worrying about.
When you range a target with your RX-FullDraw 4, an illuminated mark appears in the display indicating your arrow’s maximum height of travel (which is half-way to the target), this is your Flightpath indicator. If an obstruction, like a branch, is above the Flightpath indicator, then you know your arrow will fly under it. But if the branch is at or below the Flightpath indicator, then your arrow could deflect off the branch on its way to the target. It’s that simple.