335856

Bushnell Trophy Xtreme 8x 56mm Binocular

Bushnell Trophy Xtreme 8x 56mm Binocular
Free Shipping on this product
List Price
$299.95
Your Price
$206.05
In Stock

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

Trophy Xtreme
8x 56mm

Great wide field of view. The ultimate objective lenses deliver a light gathering performance that must be seen to be believed.

FULLY-MULTI COATED OPTICS
All air-to-glass surfaces feature multiple layers of anti-reflective coating. Fully multi-coated optical systems deliver the brightest, highest-contrast images with the least amount of eye strain because only a very small percentage of light is lost before it reaches the viewer's eye.

PC-3® PHASE COATING
A chemical coating applied to the prisms to enhance resolution and contrast for the brightest and clearest images possible.

WATERPROOF/FOGPROOF
Products are O-ring sealed and nitrogen purged for total waterproof and fogproof protection. These models can withstand complete immersion in water and stay dry inside. The interior optical surfaces won_t fog due to rapid temperature change or humidity.

LEAD FREE GLASS
Lead-free glass means we use no lead in the glass lenses or prisms, By using enviro-friendly materials, we're not only helping you see the outdoors in stunning clarity, we're doing our part to keep them beautiful.

BaK-4 porro prisms
Fully multi-coated lenses for maximum light transmission and optimum brightness
Heavy-duty, 100% waterproof/fogproof construction
3 step twist-up eyecups allow quick adjustment for optimum eye relief
Large center-focus knob for precise focusing _ even when wearing gloves
Trim, ergonomic shape for easy, all-day use
Textured, non-glare, non-slip rubber armor absorbs shock
Diopter adjustment for precise and reliable adjustments
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Bushnell Trophy Xtreme 8x 56mm Binocular 335856 BUSHNELL TROPHY XTREME 8X 56MM BINOCULAR
$206.05
In Stock

In The News

Lake Superior Weather Buoy Provides Valuable New Data

A new weather buoy in a remote part of Lake Superior is providing much-needed weather data to local mariners, the National Weather Service and researchers. Scientists from the Superior Watershed Partnership (SWP), Lentic Environmental Services (LES) and the University of Colorado-Boulder recently deployed the buoy on the lake one mile north of Stannard Rock Lighthouse. SWP gained ownership of the lighthouse in 2015. Because the light was built on a large reef in a remote part of the lake, it is one of the most popular trout fishing and charter boat destinations on the Great Lakes. It has also been the location of a NOAA weather station since 1984 and a Great Lakes Evaporation Network monitoring site since 2008.

Read More

Nonprofit kick-starts water data gathering in Nepal Valley

For the first time, citizens of the Kathmandu Valley in Nepal have free access to local water data. The data is the result of a water quality monitoring pilot project started by the California-based nonprofit SmartPhones4Water (S4W). SmartPhones4Water, an idea developed by Ph.D. student Jeff Davids and the late Dr. Peter-Jules van Overloop from Delft University of Technology (Netherlands), was started in California in 2014. The goal of the organization is to leverage smartphone technology to gather water data in countries where such data is scarce. The method is simple: a network of local citizens use their smartphones to capture and upload the data to an online server and database.

Read More

Riverkeeper Initiative Tackles Water Monitoring, Activism and Education

Celebrating its 25th year, Coosa River Basin Initiative is forming a new water monitoring partnership with the Berry College Environmental Science program. Coosa River Basin Initiative, also known as CRBI , is a grassroots environmental protection organization that works with volunteers to protect and preserve the Coosa River in Rome, Georgia and the surrounding cities. CRBI is a member of the Georgia Water Coalition and the Waterkeeper Alliance. You may be wondering what is so special about the Coosa River. The answer is just about everything. The river is a vital part of the communities surrounding it. “Every river is important but the Coosa River is important in several unique ways,” said Jesse Demonbruen-Chapman, director of CRBI.

Read More