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Simmons 7MP ProHunter Cam with Night Vision 54 LED

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Product ID : B004QM6WF0

List Price : $ 330.95

Price : See Price

Average rating: 4.1 , based on 1 reviews
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Simmons 7MP ProHunter Cam with Night Vision 54 LED

  • IR LED night vision
  • 6 to 7 MP images
  • Video Mode
  • Rugged and field-ready
  • PIR Sensor with 45′ Range
  • 54 LED Night Vision Flash
  • SD Card Slot for Up to 32GB Cards

The most reliable hunting partner you’ll ever have. With an astounding seven months of battery life, a quick trigger speed of 1.6 seconds and up to 32GB of memory, our trail cameras are the industry’s preeminent blend of dependability and value. This Pro Hunter features a PIR sensor that captures wildlife movement up to 45′ away, storing fascinating still images to SD cards. Photos can be captured in the dark as well, thanks to the 54 LED night vision flash.

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2 Responses to “ATN Infra Red IR450-B2: Night Shadow”

  1. Druid says:
    2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Item pictured is not the product you will recieve, June 16, 2011
    By 
    Druid

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: ATN Infra Red IR450-B2: Night Shadow (Sports)

    Just as the other reviews have stated, this item was originally designed as an add-on for an existing product. Though the original concept was ok, the designer wasn’t as cleaver as he thought. There is a lack of an on and off switch and instead a rheostat for increasing and decreasing the emitted light which is a novel idea for night vision, though it leaves this product somewhat useless as it remains turn on as soon as the battery is inserted and the battery (a C123/ not cheap) will quickly fade unless you loosen the battery cap to prevent battery drain, or leave the battery out until needed. The light emitted is more than adequate for second generation tubes but don’t expect too much from first generations. The product pictured and the product sent is incorrect. I specifically researched and ordered an emitter with weaver mounts, the one sent was not as described. But rather they shipped a battery compartment adapter mount. The emitter I ordered was the one pictured as you can see clearly shows weaver mounts attached; if you check the actual website for ATN you will find both products, but at a higher price than through Amazon. Amazon just got the product codes wrong somehow, as you can find both products listed on their website, and I somehow suspect they knew it, as they clearly waited some time before asking me to review this product. Don’t bother trying to send it back, just don’t bother ordering it in the first place, unless you are specifically requiring a second generation emitter and then wish to modify the product to your own requirements.

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  2. BigBilly says:
    3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Not the best for First Generation Night Vision devices…, May 3, 2011
    By 
    BigBilly (Houston, TX USA) –

    This review is from: ATN Infra Red IR450-B2: Night Shadow (Sports)

    This illuminator came with my ATN 410 “Spartan” riflescope. While the scope itself seems to be a great bit of gear and an excellent value, this illuminator is a rightful afterthought. The power of the illuminator is questionable at best. It helps some on a dark night and may be adequate for, I dunno, clearing a room in an airsoft match, but it is not going to be much help for placing a bullet on a pig, coyote, raccoon, or other varmint beyond about 40 yards. In fact, it is so vastly outperformed by an ~$8 picatinny mount holding a ~$60 Surefire 6P with a 830-850 nm plastic IR filter (you can buy the filter from Surefire for about $80, buy a cheapo off Ebay for about $20 or build one from filter blanks for about $15)that I would go out on a limb and say that this thing may be for the trash can and you shouldn’t have one unless it came as part of a package. I would not recommend purchasing this device individually at all. Here’s how I tested this: I started with my scope pointed at the side of a barn on a dark night (about arms length away), turned on the illuminator and focused the beam to it’s sharpest setting with the adjustable power at 100%. At arms length the brightness is almost to the point of washout and attenuates to a comfortable level at about 10 paces. At 30 paces the edges of the beam become indefinite although the center is still clearly visible. At about 60 paces I am barely able to discern between any illuminated area and ambient moonlight on an overcast night. At about 80 paces the only way I could tell the illuminator was on was by the reflection of the IR in cow retinas. In other words, the effective range with this illuminator is about 20-25 yards. A surefire with the 120 lumen bulb through an 830nm filter BRIGHTLY illuminates out to twice that distance and subtly illuminates considerably further. Still, without a lot of moonlight or feeder lights / area lighting you aren’t going to shoot beyond 100 yards with Gen 1. Alas, I digress; this illuminator is not very good at all.

    EDIT: I had the opportunity to look through a Gen2+ monocular using this same IR illuminator. It’s actually pretty great when used with more advanced intensifier tubes, I think the reason it was “meh” was because Gen1 night vision needs light closer to the visible spectrum, like in the 750-850 nm range of wavelengths. If you have a Surefire or one of its clones, I would either purchase a <$15 IR pass filter for it (750 nm “pass” is great, 850 isn’t as bright but more covert) or I would get a <$20 IR LED drop-in replacement for the PL60 bulb assembly. Either will do better than this illuminator for Gen 1 gear.

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