Glock MOS the way to go. I have two a 17 & 41.
I have a couple of Glock MOS models. Glock 34 with a Vortex Venom and a Glock 19 with an RMR. I acquired the 19 on a trade. He has the slide Cerakoted, milled; added an extended slide release, and stippled the grips. I actually like the stippling.
I thought I'd hate stippling but it's very comfortable. I'm not into have the slide skeletonized but I don't mind some stylish cuts.
With my reflex sights, I have shot at an entirely different level.
Anyone adopt the recent MOS models with a reflex sight?
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Nice! I have a G40 MOS and G41 MOS. The G40 has a Vortex Viper that came with the pistol. I like it well enough and it works well so far. I want the Vortex Venom for my G41. It has a very good reputation so far and I like the top load feature of the battery vs. taking the Viper off my G40 to change the battery out.
Glock 17 (Gen 3)
Glock 19 (Gen 3)
Glock 21SF (Gen 3)
Glock 23 (Gen 3)
Glock 26 (Gen 3)
Glock 30 (Gen 3)
Glock 34 (Gen 4)
Glock 35 (Gen 3)
Glock 40 MOS
Glock 41 MOS
Recovering Glockaholic. (Never mind, I’m off the wagon)
For God and Country.
I think the best distance to zero it is 10 yards
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Shooting a 10 yard zero on a dot will put it more than 8" off at 20 yards. The easy, and fast way to zero a dot, is to use a laser bore sighter, like the SightMark, and set it anywhere between 22-40 yards, if you have that distance and can see the laser dot. That way it will never be more off than the distance between the bore axis and dot. This is my oldest G17L USPSA Open Division 9 Major gun with a now discontinued Trijicon Red Dot, 7 MOA, (like the Docter except a plastic lense).
This is the ballistic calculation for a 10 yard zero
Here is the ballistic calculation for a 25 yard zero
I have not tried it but the 10 yard zero looks very promising.
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Those are just reference. You have to check zero for you barrel length and particular load, meaning chronograph values, whether you run 115s, 124s or 147s. I see it all the time with new shooters in USPSA Carry Optic Division. They zero too close and can't find a plate at 20 yards. The only way to know, by shooting to zero, is to check it a 10, 20 and 35 yards. I'm just saying the laser sight in at 22-40 yards will put you much closer and take only about 10 seconds. Or zero at the longest distance that you will be shooting. It's not like a rifle, that has a close and far zero, say 33/300 yards for a .223REM. Typical pistol shooting distance is usually well away from a long zero.
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Mt. yea we had a guy that had a close zero and couldn't pick up a 6" plate at about 20 yards, even holding on the bottom of the plate. I know that doesn't agree with the ballistic charts, but then you never really know what kind of sight picture he was looking at when he set it up, or what exact distance. Theoretically it's about 2", depending on dot height over bore, and bullet weight, as the chart shows, for iron sights, without the dot offset. But lets say it was around 3" and he was holding high on the steel, it would go over easy.
Last edited by GlockScott; 03-12-2017 at 09:23 AM.