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Review of the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm Rifle Scope

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Les (Jim) Fischer BigJimFish Written: Oct 12, 2023

Table of Contents:
– Background
– Look and Feel
– Reticle Options
– Comparative Optical Evaluation
– Mechanical Testing
– Summary and Conclusion
– Your Pro and Con Breakdown
Testing Methodology


For those who don’t know, Bushnell is part of Vista Outdoor, a company with a bunch of outdoor brands that was spun off of the behemoth Alliant Techsystems in 2015. Soon, there will be another division that will see the ammo brands under Vista such as CCI and Federal becoming a company called Kinetic group with stock ticker “HUNT” And the gear companies including Bushy, RCBS, Camelbak, and Giro housed under the name Revelyst with ticker “GEAR.” I mention this because over time, and as a whole, this group seems to me to be getting leaner, better organized, and more knowledgeable, with improving product lines. This year at SHOT for instance, Bushy had abandoned its former huge disorganized booth for a smaller booth featuring several Vista brands which was staffed with far more well-informed people than I have encountered in past years. I was able to talk industry direction, competition demands, and upcoming product plans such as calypso wind meter integration with laser rangefinders. We even went into some technical minutia of Bushnell products as well as some from competing brands. A clear pipeline of knowledgeable individuals now seems to exist between dudes who are using the products at a high level, such as Bushy’s shooting team, and the people making the decisions. The result of this is timely products well-positioned in the market. I expect that the smaller, more focused company arrangements are helping with this and I have liked many of the recent products put out by Vista, from the RCBS MatchMaster stuff I looked at a few years ago to the Bushnell XRS3 6-36×56 a year and a half or so ago. To a large degree, that XRS3 is the reason for this review. The optical performance it put out at the price was class-leading, despite the fact that the XRS3 was the least expensive product in the lineup. When I saw a new Bushnell putting out a new feature-rich scope intended for a lower price bracket but basically the same market, I was very interested.

Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm unboxing. Extras included with the scope are a short sunshade, lens cloth, keychain tool, and removable throw lever.
Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm unboxing. Extras included with the scope are a short sunshade, lens cloth, keychain tool, and removable throw lever.

Look and Feel:

The Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm comes in a crappy cardboard box. It’s probably the worst I have seen since the days of the U.S. Optics SN3 and their generic white box with USO printed tape around it. Like that box, the Bushy box also has the product information affixed to it with a sticker on the end cap. Glorious – I can’t help but smile. You’re not paying for the box:  It’s a statement. From what Bushy tells me, it’s a good thing too as the majority of consumers discard the box anyway. What is more, most do not even see they box until after they purchase as scopes in this price range are typically housed under glass in retail outlets and, of course, in contrast to much of the rest of the web, there are no box pics on e-commerce websites. My recommendation is to use the box as kindling.  In fact, it is rather suited for that use, as it has no plasticised print layer on the outside to smoke you out with toxic fumes if you do so. What a win.

Inside the fire starter kit, you find that the scope comes with a short sunshade, a lens cloth, Bushy’s nice keychain tool, and a throw lever stud that can be installed in any of three positions on the power ring. A full manual is not included with the scope. Rather, you get an oddly shaped, but pretty well done, quick start guide with a QR code on it linking to the full manual. There is also another scrap of paper with lawyer type compliance stuff in several languages that some government(s) probably requires to be in there. The quick start guide includes most of what you will want for getting you going, such as instructions for setting diopter, throw lever, and the zero stop / rev indicator system.

Speaking of the zero stop / rev indicator system, Bushnell is calling it the Easy-SetTM . It is a 10mil/turn non-translating elevation knob with two-stage pop-up rev indicator and no set screws anywhere. The elevation knob is also locking and can be locked at any point by pushing it down. This is not spring-loaded, so the user can choose to leave it unlocked most of the time. If you’re thinking this is a very feature rich elevation adjustment for a $700 scope – it is. You often find this feature set in $2k+ scopes but I have not seen them in a sub-$1k scope before. This may have something to do with how they are integrated. The full rev indicator and zero stop system of the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm appear to be housed in the part of the turret that you remove while setting the system. I haven’t seen that done before. There is a fringe benefit to this. Unlike most translating elevation turret systems, with the one on this Bushy, you can choose how much travel below zero you have. To set the zero stop and rev indicator, they recommend that you remove the turret and rotate a little ring inside clockwise until it stops and then re-attach the turret with the zero lined up. This gives you no travel below zero. If you instead choose to rotate that ring 5 degrees or so counter-clockwise from the stop point in the clockwise direction, you will get somewhere around .5-1 mils travel below zero when you re-install it lined up at zero, depending on just how far from the stop you rotated it. Not only do I consider this a feature, but also, this whole assembly is designed without a single damned setscrew. That is a huge design win. Almost everybody uses them, but setscrews are still bad design in a scope. They often strip out, scar the surface they interface with, slip, the stupid wrenches get lost or mixed up, and set screw systems can even bind a turret if set with too much or uneven pressure from the several screws. The system Bushy is using here is so much better. I think it’s actually the best system I have seen at any price and it’s on this $700 optic and not my $4k ZCO. I’m enamored, though I can see the possibility for a few easy tweaks to make the design even better. The improvements I can see would be to make the grooved center cap an outie, sort of like a wing nut, and not an innie, such that the whole turret would be completely tool less. I would also add a little more movement range to the zero stop system to increase the travel, as it currently maxes out at 26 mils. This could possibly limit your travel a bit as the scope has about 29.4 mils of internal travel. Given all the factors involved in mounting and such, in practice it is vanishing unlikely too limit you in practice, but in theory, it could.

Like the elevation turret, the windage turret is also 10 mil/turn and has good feel, audible clicks, and good balance between click force so that you can feel and hear every click and not end up skipping over some. The windage turret locks using the same manner as the elevation. It also has a rev stop on it that allows for 8 mils each direction before the stop. This is generally done to prevent tubing out, but it also limits the user’s ability to dial windage if so inclined.

The rest of the specs are pretty normal. The Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm has pretty average weight at 32oz and is a little longer than average at about 15.5”. It has a 34mm tube and, as you should know by the name, a 56mm objective. Its parallax focuses down to 15 yards and is pretty stiff. The 11 position rheostat for the illumination is also pretty stiff, whereas the diopter and power ring move with about the amount of force you would expect.

I should also note here that the illumination control on the Match Pro also features an auto-off feature that shuts illumination down 6 hours after the last time the illumination dial is adjusted to prevent battery discharge. This is another feature often found on higher dollar scopes and seldom seen in this price range.

Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm turret assembly
Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm turret assembly

Reticle Options:

At the time of this writing, the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm comes in just one reticle. Interestingly, it’s not the G4P reticle from its sister scope, the XRS3. Instead, it is a new mil tree reticle called the Deploy Mil 2, or DM2. This is an almost entirely .2 mil graduated reticle with just a small .1 mil graduated section 4 mils below the central aiming point in the tree section. This tree section is very complete. It starts with a full 3 mils each way just 1 mil below the horizon and is fully graduated all the way down to 20 mils, at which point it gives you 5 mils left and right. All of this is graduated with the same .2 mil increments as the main crosshairs. My thought when I saw it was mil-grid ,and it is certainly going that way in terms of how much tree feature you have. The line thickness is thicker than typical for a grid reticle, though, and it does not have the vertical dots each mil, as on a grid. To me, there is a bit much tree / grid but I do appreciate the simplicity of the universal .2 mil graduation scheme.

Deploy Mil 2 or DM2 reticle in the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm
Deploy Mil 2 or DM2 reticle in the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm

In my test scope, the reticle size was larger than spec by 1%, with 10.0 mils on a calibrated target only measuring 9.9 mils on the reticle. This will be within tolerance for most makers and the reticle showed no measurable cant.

Deploy Mil 2 or DM2 reticle in the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm on calibrated test target
Deploy Mil 2 or DM2 reticle in the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm on calibrated test target

Comparative Optical Evaluation:

It’s always interesting how expectations color our analysis of data. A couple years ago, when I reviewed the big brother to this Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm, theBushnell Elite Tactical XRS3 6-36x56mm, I wasn’t expecting it to be the best optical performer in the lineup. Given that it was the lowest cost option in the lineup, has a high erector ratio, and is also a physically short scope, I expected its performance to be in the lower half of the group. As a result of these expectations, I was really blown away when the XRS3 proved to be the best scope optically of the bunch. I think that surprise really enhanced my overall opinion of the scope and I came away remembering the optical performance and price perhaps more than the high weight and feature poor adjustments.

My surprise at the optical performance of this Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm is the opposite story. Because of the XRS3, I expected it to be class-leading and it is not. The thing is, the match pro ED is optically fine and has some exceptional features that will probably leave you caring little for the fine points of optical performance anyway. I just expected it to be optically exceptional and it’s not. In hindsight, I didn’t even have a good reason for my expectations.  The Match Pro ED is not made in the same factory as the XRS3 or even in the same country. It’s probable that it’s not even contracted from the same OEM, as Bushnell uses many. I had no good reason for my expectation and it shouldn’t be coloring my opinion. Optically, the Match Pro ED 5-30×56 is fine. Let’s get into how that breaks down next to all the comparison scopes, a few of which were:

One of the optical test lineups. From top to bottom: Hi-Lux PR5 5-25x56, Arken EP-5 5-2556, Primarly Arms GLx 3-18x44, Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56, and Optisan EVX Gen 2 4-16x44 F1
One of the optical test lineups. From top to bottom: Hi-Lux PR5 5-25×56, Arken EP-5 5-2556, Primarly Arms GLx 3-18×44, Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30×56, and Optisan EVX Gen 2 4-16×44 F1

In addition to those, I also added the Athlon Midas TAC 6-24×50 as it is one of the closest scopes to the Match Pro in price and market position. Optically, the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm was in the middle of the pack on a lot of the major points of evaluation. This was true for resolution, depth of field, and contrast. Those are some pretty important aspects of optical performance there. On low light performance, the Bushy was actually #1, but its performance fell below average on eyebox, pincushion / barrel distortion, and chromatic aberration, where it was actually last place. Though, I wouldn’t call it objectively poor at handling chromatic aberration:  It was ok, others were just better.

In a nutshell, that isn’t a bad summary of the overall optical performance of the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm. It is ok. It is worlds above the Primary Arms offerings, for instance, and a little better than the Arken. However, it’s not leading the class here and is a little behind the Athlon Midas TAC, to which it will probably be most closely compared, as well as the Hi Luxe and Optisan offerings that are less direct competition.

Field of view comparison with this year’s sub-$1K long range rifle scopes from top to bottom: Arken EP-5 5-2556, Hi-Lux PR5 5-25x56, Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56, Primary Arms GLX 4.5-47x56, Primary Arms GLX 3-18x44, and Optisan EVX Gen 2 4-16x44 F1
Field of view comparison with this year’s sub-$1K long range rifle scopes from top to bottom: Arken EP-5 5-2556, Hi-Lux PR5 5-25×56, Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30×56, Primary Arms GLX 4.5-47×56, Primary Arms GLX 3-18×44, and Optisan EVX Gen 2 4-16×44 F1

Mechanical Testing:

Most scopes have some deviation from perfect adjustment magnitude, though they are doing far better now than just a few years ago. This adjustment magnitude error will vary from example to example within the same model of scope. This is because it is not a product of design errors but rather variances introduced within manufacturing and, particularly, the assembly. Thus, the performance of my test samples is a piece of information with only limited value due to representing only one example. Often, we measure adjustment magnitude error as a percentage such that a scope whose reticle moves 10.1 mils when adjusted 10.0 mils tracks at 101% and one whose reticle moves 9.9 mils when 10.0 is dialed tracks at 99%. Frank has helpfully compiled a list of adjustment deviation of all scopes he has tested in class that can give you an idea of how often, and by how much, adjustment magnitude deviates from ideal.

When adjusting up from zero, the Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm I tested read 10.15 mil on target when adjusted 10.0 mils on the knob. This equates to 101.5% on Frank’s scale and represents probably about average for scope adjustment magnitude performance these days. Total adjustment range up from zero was 15.0 mils. Adjusting down from zero, the match pro goes to 14.4 mils on the adjustments and shows the same 1.5% deviation as when adjusting up. This adds up to something like 29.4 total mils of adjustment, though the zero stop system limits it to somewhere around 26 mils.

As with many optics these days, the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm employs a rotation limiter on the windage to prevent you from tubing out and thinking you are pointing at a different place then you are. This revolution limiter gives you about 7.7 mils each way from optical center. In practice, this does not totally prevent tubing out when at max elevation adjustment. At max elevation you get about 5.4 mils and then you see the reticle movement start to tube out. Most scopes show this sort of tubing out at max adjustment, but it is an important thing for shooters to understand as, in a very specific and unusual circumstance, it causes scopes to behave in a way different from how they would be expected to.

Lastly, the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm showed no POI shift with power ring, parallax, or diopter adjustment and no noticeable spline slop. Its reticle showed 1% error in size with 10.0 mils on the reticle being 9.9 mils on the target. This would be within acceptable tolerances for most manufacturers. The reticle had no measurable cant relative to the adjustments. Overall, the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm I tested is within compliance with what I expect are the acceptable tolerances for most precision rifle manufacturers on all of these aspects of mechanical performance. I wouldn’t call it an impressive performance though, merely adequate. 

Adjustment testing on the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm
Adjustment testing on the Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm

Summary and Conclusion:

After seeing the Easy-SetTM elevation knob design on this Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm, I actually shot off a couple e-mails to makers of higher cost scopes to give them the heads up that they had been owned by a $700 scope and needed to adjust their thinking about what makes a good elevation knob. The rich features, simple cost-effective construction, and removal of infuriating setscrews makes this knob design the best overall that I have seen. Bushy should immediately put it in the XRS3 line as well. It is a win and, if they changed the coin slot on the top to a little wingnut style protrusion, it could easily even be totally toolless. In terms of simplicity to set, cost to manufacture, and overall capabilities, the Easy-SetTM system is probably the best elevation knob design at any price and should reset our expectations accordingly. It is probably also the reason to buy the Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm scope.

This brings us to the rest of the scope, which is… fine. It weighs about what you expect, is about the size you expect, has illumination, close focus, and a re-positional throw lever  (they dropped the ThrowhammerTM moniker for this feature that I mocked last time) like you would expect. Optically, it is fine; sort of middle-of-the-road for its price class. It has ~29 mil of adjustment, focuses down to very close to 15yds, and it’s made in China. This is all pretty much what you would expect from a $700 precision rifle scope that incorporates all the popular features of the day.

So, what do you get when you check all the boxes and then add the best elevation knob design at any price to a $700 scope? I expect you get a scope that sells like crazy and a lot of happy customers. Hopefully, I also get a lot fewer tiny little hex wrenches littering my review desk in future years. You know, I have to put the damn things in little tiny bags with Sharpie labels on detailing which scope they go with to keep track.

Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm on Pure Precision Crux rifle
Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56mm on Pure Precision Crux rifle

Your Pro and Con Breakdown:


– Best zero stop system / elevation knob design I have ever seen with no cursed set screws
– Has all the dejure features, thow-lever, ffp, close focus, 30mils travel, etc.
– Large, 6x erector ratio
– The lifetime warranty you expect
– Comes with sunshade, an always underrated piece of kit

– Made in China

Kudos to Bushnell for designing such a nice turret mechanism. To the "Pros" category, I would add the large turn indication numbers on the elevation knob. Another great review, Jim!
Nice review! I'm sure in this price frame there are always going to be trade offs, you can put all your $$$ into optics or mechanical/features or somewhere in between. It seems they went with good build/mechanical features as a bit higher priority than just maxing out optics for the price point. It's also interesting to see a trend of Chinese origin scopes pushing higher price ranges. Case in point the Vortex Strike Eagle that sells on the street for almost as much as the PST II, but optically is well below it, but with a perhaps better feature set.

Any idea how this stacks up optically to a PST II 5-25? Seems in a similar price range but with more magnification and probably better feature set. I know we love to hate vortex, but for a simple range scope, if you don't need it for comps or to bet your life on, it seems hard to beat for the $$$ these days when they are selling in the $700-$800 range even though it's certainly old in the tooth.

Also optical quality isn't everything either. For example I recently bought a couple 3-18 Razor 2's when you could snag them around $905 delivered thinking it was a close wash to replace a couple PST ii 5-25's. I'll admit the Razor is of course more durable, and better glass, I'm sure mechanically it's probably more accurate, less likely to break. However, I admit that after slapping a couple of them on rimfire's I put my PST II's 25x back on for a range toy trying to shoot tiny groups and put the 3-18's on a Scar 20s/AR. The PST 2 is not worse optically enough to matter for that use, and I'd much rather have the extra mag. It seems like the Match Pro Ed might fit that bill even better than the PST ii does.
    I expect the Bushnell Match Pro ED is significantly better optically than the PST II 5-25. I have not had them side by side but I'm pretty confident this would prove to be the case based on my prior observations of the PST II optical performance. I'm not sure what you mean about loving to hate Vortex. Their Razor 2 4.5-27x56 is perhaps the most successful precision rifle scope on the Hide ever. I do think that Vortex is generally currently struggling to compete dollar for dollar though. Scopes have improved so quickly everywhere except the alpha tier that the improvement has out-paced even Biden era inflation. This is not reflected in Vortex's pricing. Razor HDII's for instance go for more now then at launch eight or so years ago. At $3,500 MSRP and $2,500 street I don't think, based on comparisons with scopes I had around for the review of each, the Razor HD II is optically competitive today with the much cheaper and also made in Japan $1,700 Bushy XRS 3. It is a shame I never got to put that Bushy side by side with the brand new Razor Gen III 6-36x56. I think that would have been interesting.

    Regarding the China origin thing, it is clear to me that in the >$1000 price range the highest performing stuff for the money is coming from factories located in China. This isn't to say all the Chinese stuff is great, lots of different companies have factories in China and some are clearly a lot better than others both in terms of absolute performance and performance per dollar, but I haven't seen anything from the Philippines or Korea that is matching dollar for dollar with the best stuff out of China. Given the current state of international relations between the U.S. and China, this is not a great situation. That is what I am seeing in side by side comparisons though. China has gained a lot of expertise and experience in making optics in the last 10-15 years just as it gained a lot of experience in making high tech electronic devices.
  • J
  • October 13, 2023
Thanks for the review, do you have a higher res version of the optical comparison?
    Through the scope pictures are not usable for optical comparisons. The interaction of the camera's lens system and focusing control is such that image quality varies wildly from shot to shot. Through the scope pictures are useful in showing field of view and what the reticle looks like in practice but should not be used for any sort of optical performance comparison.
  • G
  • October 17, 2023
Thanks for the review Jim! How would you compare this to Meopta Optika6?
    The Meopta will have better resolution but will be a little less comfortable to be behind because it isn't as good with stray light and has a less comfortable eyebox. I don't think one will be universally preferred optically to the other. I expect there would be some debate if they were side by side based on what aspects of optical performance particular shooters valued.
      • S
      • October 21, 2023
      The Meopta Optika 6 glass is far superior compared to the MPED especially past 20x. The issue is Meopta's Zeiss glass gathers a bit too much light in certain conditions and a sunshade is required available to purchase separately and is $50 for the genuine Meopta 56mm but the $30 Athlon Ares ETR 56mm sunshade fits. What you will notice is the Meopta has superior low light and night time viewing capabilities.

      With the current sale prices of $699.99 with free shipping at EuroOptic and Scopelist for the Optika 6 5-30x56 both brand new and demo models I'd say go for it without hesitation. It has a far superior hassle free lifetime warranty too including their electronics vs only 5 years for the Bushnell which most buyers probably don't even know about.

      The Optika 6 actually comparable to if not better than the Athlon Cronus BTR Gen 2 for a lot cheaper.

      You are comparing apples to oranges with the Meopta - Bushnell. They're not even in the same league.
      • S
      • October 21, 2023
      Thank you Jim for yet another spot on review. I too noticed my Athlon Midas Tac 6-24x50 was superior to the MPED and my Ares BTR G2 4.5-27x50 was even more noticeably superior.

      Any plans to do a review on the Athlon Ares BTR G2 4.5-27x50? I think you did a review on the older discontinued Gen 1 version but it seems to have gotten deleted. You'll notice the greater improvements with the new G2s. Their newest ones seem to be clearer and have even more total elevation travel. It may be an unannounced Gen 2.5 with their improvements over the earlier released Gen 2s.

      Would also like to see you do a review on the Athlon Midas BTR G2 4.5-27x50 as well which seems to also have more total elevation travel and better glass compared to their earlier released Gen 2 models.
      Great review!
  • J
    jim brawley
  • October 31, 2023
great review. where do you put the vortex venom at compared to the match pro ed? thanks in advance
    I don't have any experience with the venom so I don't know.
    • M
    • November 10, 2023
    Jim, now there would be a good question.. as Vortex has several models and has become a common house hold name in scopes it would indeed be interesting how entry and middle of road Vortex scopes compare...
      • S
      • November 19, 2023
      Top to bottom sub $1000 scopes ranked in order starting from the best in decending order and also their sale prices listed JMO AND YMMV.

      Meopta Optika 6 5-30x56 $699

      Meopta Optika 6 4.5-27x50 $675

      Athlon Ares ETR 4.5-30x56 $875

      Athlon Ares BTR Gen 2 4.5-27x50 $565

      Athlon Midas Tac 6-24x50 $455-$483

      Athlon Midas Tac 5-25x56 $595

      Athlon Midas BTR Gen 2 4.5-27x50 SFP $450-$470

      Nightforce SHV 5-20x56 SFP $999

      Burris Signature HD 5-25x50 $550

      Viridian Xactus 5-30x56 $540

      Vector Continental 34mm 5-30x56 $450

      Hawke Frontier 34mm 5-30x56 $850

      Tract Toric 4-20x50 $900

      Zeiss V4 6-24x50 SFP $650

      Trijicon Tenmile 4-24x50 SFP $679

      Vortex Viper PST Gen 2 5-25x50 $659

      Sightron SIII 6-24x50 SFP Zero Stop $499

      Element Nexus 5-20x50 $900

      Hawke Frontier 5-25x56 30mm $650

      Athlon Helos BTR G2 6-24x56 $500-$504

      Bushnell Match Pro ED 5-30x56 $699

      Arken EP5 5-25x56 $397

      Bushnell Engage SFP 6-24x50 $289

      Arken EPL4 6-24x50 $329

      Arken SH4J 6-24x50 $299

      Hawke Frontier 5-25x50 SFP $460

      Element Optics Titan 5-25x56 $560

      Vortex Strike Eagle 5-25x56 $599

      Bushnell Match Pro 6-24x50 $325

      Arken SH4 Gen 2 6-24x50 $250

      Burris XTR2 5-25x50 Optics Planet $550

      Vortex Venom 5-25x56 $399

      Athlon Argos BTR G2 6-24x50 $344

      Element Helix 6-24x50 $325

      Ahlon Talos 6-24x50 SFP $180-$192

      Vortex Diamondback Tactical 6-24x50 $350

      Vortex Crossfire 2 6-24x50 SFP $269

      Riton x3 6-24x50 $130-$199

      Athlon Argos BTR Gen 1 6-24x50 $299
    • M
    • November 10, 2023
    Thanks BigJimFish for the great review. I had not heard about this scope and will have to take a look as a serious contender...
  • M
    Mark Dorman
  • November 30, 2023
Thank you for the detailed and honest review. I had been looking for more info on this scope for a while and love how you broke it all down.
  • D
    Dean D.
  • December 5, 2023
It is refurbished from Vector Optics Continental FFP
    Do you mean the elevation knob design? Looking at the Vector scope, that certainly looks possible. The feature set matches.
  • C
    chris anderson
  • February 2, 2024
i love my match pro, the features and clarity for the price are awesome.