The thermal imaging and digital night vision are very similar in concept: in fact,
the only major differences lie in the nature of the sensor and the material the lens
if made of -i.e., germanium on thermal imaging scopes.
advantages of digital night vision compared to traditional Gen 2 NVD systems
are the lower cost, the possibility of using it by day without risk, the option
of recording what is displayed and being able to manage numerous digital
functions that are simply not available on an analogue instrument based on a IIT tube.
years, Pulsar has gradually improved and updated the Digisight series, to now
produce what we could call the “3rd
generation” of these
optoelectronic instruments, with the Digisight N960 and N970 digital night
vision scopes we were given to test by the Italian Yukon/Pulsar distributor,
Adinolfi S.r.l. of Monza.
series Digisight has a 3.5x fixed lens, which, thanks to the digital zoom, can
be further magnified by 2x and 4x, resulting in 7x and 14x magnification;
intermediate steps are also available.
integration of laser telemetry, with a maximum measurable range of 400 metres,
in Digisight LRF models is a notable addition to the scope's features. The
reading is displayed in the eyepiece.
A great addition to your rifle, this Pulsar® digisight
N960 digital night vision riflescope is designed with different levels
of magnification, as well as enough memory to save three different
zeroing profiles. You can select from a variety of reticles to choose
the one that works best for you, and the automatic shutoff functionality
makes it easy to conserve energy.