Sultan of Smack
For the Hoyt guys out there, do you typically have the bottom cam hit slightly before the top?
Other way around for most humans on this planet. For most humans, with normal range of motion on the bowside wrist, top cam hitting first gets best results (vertical nock travel).
So, when I say MOST humans on this planet, there are SOME humans on this planet, where what works for MOST folks does not work. I'm talking famous online tuners, who tune a bow for a feller that shipped a bow. So, hunter feller ships his bow to a famous online tuner guy. So, famous online tuner guy assumes the hunter feller is a normal human, with normal range of motion for the bowside wrist. Most online tuner guys have ZERO medical background. So, hunter feller contacts me, and says he paid $$$$ to get his bow tuned, and it shoots like crap. Tell him to come see me in person. Hunter feller drives hours. I ask hunter feller to shoot some arrows. AFter the first shot, I ask the hunter feller guy, how many times? He says, noticed did ya? He said both sides. Left side wrist, surgically repaired. Titanium plates and titanium screws hold his left wrist together. Release side wrist broken several times, but never surgically repaired. Ex motorcycle racer.
Thanks, AlanOther way around for most humans on this planet. For most humans, with normal range of motion on the bowside wrist, top cam hitting first gets best results (vertical nock travel).
BEST vertical nock travel, means minimum spread for fletched groups when measuring in the vertical direction.
On the older hybrids I had the top hit first by a 1/32 inch and pull it tight thru to the bottom string stop.
Exactly my findings as well.On the older hybrids I had the top hit first by a 1/32 inch and pull it tight thru to the bottom string stop.
From the Z5 cams forward, I’ve been doing the cams dead even on a drawboard and getting bulletholes in paper.
So my opinion is the newer Hoyt hybrids, tune them like a binary, dead even.
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