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  1. #11
    Join Date
    Aug 2015
    I invested in the Wheeler kit - it does take quite a bit of the guess work out and let's you mount the scope level and properly the first time. It still takes patience to get it perfectly level in many cases.

  2. The Following 2 Users Like This Post By mastermind

    Lee Enfield (10-25-2017), Swampdonkey (10-25-2017)

  3. #12
    Senior Member
    Join Date
    Feb 2017
    I have the economy version, still works well, got on sale one day 1/2 price

  4. The Following User Liked This Post By Stew

    Zinilin (01-05-2018)

  5. #13
    Junior Member
    Join Date
    Jun 2017
    I have a Weatherby Vanguard S2 with a Nikon Monarch 3 mounted on top. After having 2 places try to get it just right, I decided to buy the tools and do it myself. At least then I wouldn't have anyone else to blame but myself.

    I slid a piece of barstock into my receiver and made sure it was resting on both bolt tracks. I leveled my rifle in the rest side-to-side and front-to-back (even checked it diagonally). The elevation dial on my scope is flat on top and I leveled that to the rifle bore. I torqued the ring caps in 3 stages and checked the levels during each stage. I've also added an anti-cant level to my scope. I figure this is about as much as I could do to make sure everything is straight.

    The scope is mounted with 1-piece Talley lightweights, so I don't have a picatinny rail or individual rings to worry about, and it's a .270, so I can create a level platform in the action. Ultimately, the most important thing is to line up the vertical axes of the scope and bore.

    Last edited by RedZedX3; 01-05-2018 at 09:47 PM. Reason: Added image.

  6. #14
    Member hallsy88's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2014
    Shilo MB
    This doesn't necessarily pertain to the OP's issue but i found this article on reticle perpendicularly a while back that seems to have dissapeared. Never tried it but if you want your scope to be dead nuts on i don't think you can beat it. Basically what you do is sight in your rifle to dead zero at a given distance then using a level and a sharpie draw an upsidown T on some blank paper on the target board. Take one shot at the base of the T then crank the scope turret up and take another shot with the cross hairs on the base of the T. Depending if the shot hits left right or center you can loosen the rings and tweak the scope the appropriate way. Use some tape or a dry erase marker between the rings and the scope so you can see how far your twisting it.

  7. The Following 2 Users Like This Post By hallsy88

    RedZedX3 (01-07-2018), Rory McCanuck (01-07-2018)

  8. #15
    Senior Member goosesniper's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2014
    When I mount mu scopes I like to add a small drop of silicone to the underside. This allows it to dry into place and then screw it in. This way it doesnt move when tightening the screws

    Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk

  9. #16
    Junior Member
    Join Date
    Jan 2018
    I just mount the bottom half of the rings/mount and place a spirit level across them. Level that, then install scope and level off the top of the elevation turret. Is that perfectly levelled? Probably not, but its close enough. What matters more is your reticle level with the target and your elevation adjustment tracks true vertically.

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