Editor in chief of Outdoor Life, Alex Robinson talked to me about smart scope’s. Smart Scope's have been around for a little while. They are scopes that have digital range, finding elements built into them. They're kind of a combination rangefinder scope and then you input ballistic data from your phone into the scope. So it's Bluetooth compatible. Most of these and you give all the details of your bullet also where you're hunting, wind direction, all that stuff, and then the scope will create a shooting solution for you. Most long range shooters are used to dialing exposed turrets instead of you having to dial the scope will automatically provide a hold over for you. So you still have to do the shooting, still has to have good shooting for and pull the trigger, all that stuff. But the scope will handle the shooting solution. Basically DOP data on a previous engagement. The scope will find that for you. It's pretty incredible technology when it works. It's incredibly fun when it doesn't work. It's incredibly frustrating. And this story is about hunting managers testing real field tests in the field of these smart scopes. And what he found is the keys for using these types of optics is that you really need to understand the speed of your bullet, the accurate speeds. To use a chronograph. You have to keep your batteries fresh. And all these scopes without battery, that technology is useless, more and more technical.