i think they almost always end up a little to the left, for a right handed shooter. i know in my bows the pin is a bit to the left of the arrow, if seen from the shooters position.Jdavenport716 said:SHould my site be perfectly inline with my arrow? It is a little to the left of the arrow and hitting X at 20-50 yards. I am having other tuning issues I will start in another thread since it is about broadheads
If your bow has cams and a cable guard, the statement above should NOT be the case. My bow has no cams or cable guard, and the sight pin is still right on the left edge of the string. The bow is completely torqueless other than what my hand applies to the grip.copterdoc said:Buy a Martin Nitrous-X bow and the pins will line up with the string!:wink:
Jdavenport716 said:SHould my site be perfectly inline with my arrow? It is a little to the left of the arrow and hitting X at 20-50 yards. I am having other tuning issues I will start in another thread since it is about broadheads
not gonna flame ya... but you are wrong... :fencing: some degree torque is induced by the cable guard, although you right on one thing... hand torque can worsen this effectjmcginnis said:Its normal but not necessarily right. Its caused by torgue from your hand. If you have a perfect grip, you shoulf be able to line up the pins with the arrow. If you were a lefty than you should have the opposite thing happening. Im sure lots will disagree with this but some people hate to admit they might not have perfect form....flame away.
Try a Nitrous-X shoot through and prove it to yourself.jmcginnis said:LOL...now that I have thougt about it some more...it is impossible to have a cable guard and not get some torgue from it so I will agree there. I just wonder is varying setups make it more or less noticeable?
Spreggy said:LOL, starting early aren't you?
Hey ain't it great that they built that bridge over the Ohio River? Now the Kentuckians can swim in the shade. :chortle: