Wicked Ridge crossbows online shopping and bow tips? The MX is the other exception to the slower-speed trend. It comes in two versions, the 5-inch-brace-height ultrafast (360 IBO) MX-15 and the 6-inch very fast (352 IBO) MX-16. Both feature the Hybrid Duel Stop (HDS) cam, which allows shooters to select limb stop, cable stop, or combination of both to adapt to their own shooting style. Draw length is adjustable in ½-inch increments without a bow press. I knew this would be the fastest bow on the ATA ranges this year, and being (a) old and (b) not usually a fan of speed bows, I was a tad nervous. My angst only grew when the tech informed me they only had a 70-pound model for me to shoot. But I was pleasantly surprised. Not only did I shoot the MX-15, repeatedly, but I shot it pretty darn well. The draw cycle puts most of the load up front, so the job gets easier as you go. The MX-16 is a bit easier to draw and still one of the fastest bows of the year.
The Black echoes the micro-adjusting trend with a brand new Roto Cam 5-Track Parallel Cam system. This means the bow can be adjusted across the entire draw length spectrum. The Easy Tune Shim System allows for 0.03-inch cam adjustment right and left between limbs. The Black 3 comes in at 33 inches and has a max speed of 337 fps. The longer axle-to-axle lengths provide more forgiveness and a more stable foundation to begin your shot. And with draw lengths from 25.5 to 31 inches and a weight range from 40 to 80 pounds, this bow is varied enough for most adult archers.
Hoyt deviated a bit from the standard “here’s a new flagship bow” model by unveiling six bow models arranged in three categories: Alpha, Ultra, and Turbo. The Alpha line is directed at whitetail hunters and features short, nimble versions of two new models: the carbon Redwrx RX-4 Alpha and the aluminum Axius Alpha. The Ultra line was built with Western hunters in mind and features the RX-4 and Axius in Ultra configurations with longer axle-to-axle lengths and brace heights. The Turbo models, as one would expect, are speed setups. The RX-4 Turbo and the aluminum Helix Turbo (the Axius is not available in a Turbo setup) have advertised speeds of 350 fps. All the models are available in an impressive array of finishes including the uber-popular camo patterns such as Kuiu Verde 2.0, Gore Optifade Subalpine and Elevated II and Under Armour Forest.
We treat our people and customers like our own family. This is why we strive hard not to break the trust that has been given to us. When we say this hunting gear is the best in the market, we really mean it. We make sure that our company continuously grows. We are receptive to feedback from our team and our customers. We have already achieved so much over the years, and we intend to do more. We are thrilled to help people appreciate hunting through our products. Get in touch with us today. We will be glad to offer hunting gear that will perfectly suit you. See extra information at Hunting giant.
We’ve seen no shortage of innovation in crossbow design over the past few years. This year’s innovation nod goes to Barnett. Their Hyperflite EVO 420 applies an interesting new design in which the cams are mounted directly to the bow’s riser instead of the limbs. It not only makes for a striking profile, but Barnett also claims the system improves accuracy while reducing vibration, noise, cam lean, and torque. I had the chance to shoot this at the range a few times and, while it’s far from a thorough evaluation, it did feel solid and relatively free of vibration. The Hyper-Flite Track minimizes arrow contact along the rail—something that, in theory, should greatly enhance accuracy and consistency. The EVO 420 is named for its speed—Barnett claims it will fire its 22-inch, small-diameter HyperFlite arrows at 420 fps. This is not a dainty crossbow, though, and all that accuracy added some heft to it: The bare bow weighs in at 11 pounds. It’s sold as a package that includes a cocking device and a TriggerTech trigger. The MSRP is about $1,600.