Test Reviews

2018-05-28

MINOX ZP5 5-25×56 – Reviewed by Rifletalk, Canada

Being lucky enough to own some nice scopes presents a real “First World Problem” because it becomes harder to be super-impressed with new scopes that come along. Occasionally, however a scope does present itself that makes me say “wow” and the Minox ZP5 is one of those scopes – so for those who like a short read, you can stop here. For those who want to find out why I say the Minox ZP5 is a “wowzer” please read on. (Click on the pic)

2018-01-25

MINOX ACX 300 Action Camera - Hard Core Test!

The MINOX ACX 300 Action Camera offers up to 3K video resolution and up to 120fps at lower resolutions for slow motion. Small, tough and versatile, this video camera is built to capture any dynamic expression: it is ideal for saving our sporting and hunting actions, with Minox quality at an affordable price

2018-01-25

Review: MINOX MD 80 ZR Spotting Scope for sport shooters

The MD 80 ZR by MINOX is a spotting scope that was developed specifically with sport shooters and law enforcement in mind. We took a closer look, putting the scope through its paces on the shooting range. The video gives you the low down on the features and specs, as well as how well it works specifically for sport shooters.

2017-10-02

MINOX BV 8x25 and BV 10x25: new Compact Binoculars with comfort bridge

The two new handy binoculars feature a non-slip rubber armoring, multi-coated lenses and an innovative sealing technology protects the interior elements from the penetration of dust and of water.

2017-04-03

Field Trialling the MINOX DTC 390 Wildlife Camera by TETRIX Ecology

Wildlife cameras are rapidly gaining in popularity as a valuable tool for passive wildlife monitoring. As a professional ecologist, it’s easy to see how they could be used for ecological monitoring, for example, determining occupation of a badger sett or otter holt, or even establishing the presence of rare species, for example, the Scottish wildcat. Clearly the value of a wildlife camera stems from the fact that unlike a surveyor, a wildlife camera can remain in the field for days, weeks, even months in some instances.

It was during a recent training and networking event in Perthshire, that we finally gained some initial hands-on experience with camera trapping for pine marten and Scottish wildcat (see our blog from 8 March 2017). So, with our curiosity suitably piqued and recognising the onset of a busy survey season, where such a tool could add value to our services, we made a decision to speculatively invest in our first wildlife camera. However, with a veritable buffet of cameras to choose from, we initially struggled to sift our way through the various options and features on offer from a wide range of manufacturers.

 

Click on photo to read more.

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