Day and night hunting with the Pulsar Digex C50

Pulsar have the led the digital night vision market since the introduction of the Pulsar Digisight N550 back in 2010. This riflescope had groundbreaking features and excellent performance.

Pulsar’s latest digital riflescope continues this fine traditional but with the addition of colour imagery.

The Pulsar Digex C50 is fitted with a full colour CMOS FHD 1928×1088 sensor, f1.0 precision ground objective lens, image processing and proprietary SumLight function, that produces a clear, colour rich image in daylight and twilight conditions. Its low light performance is outstanding, comparing the Digex C50 side-by-side with the ATN X-Sight 4K Pro, Pard DS35 and Armasight Drone Pro, the C50 is up in a league of its own. I attribute this to its specifications, component quality and Pulsar’s greater experience in this field.

The Pulsar Digex C50 is supplied with an infrared illuminator for use in total darkness. The supplied illuminator is available with a 850nm wavelength for distance performance or a 940nm wavelength for stealthy operation around spooky animals. Because of the C50’s exceptional light sensitivity, the illuminators are light and compact. There is generally no need to add a large heavy IR illuminator to compensate for poor sensor sensitivity.

The Digex C50 shares many of the features, components and operating procedures of the Pulsar Thermion thermal riflescope. It is fully waterproof, high recoil energy resistant, has multiple reticles, image brightness and contrast controls, video recording, video streaming (in WiFi models), multiple user profiles and zeroing distances, and quick or smooth zoom to name a few. Mounting is easy with its 30mm tube design. It also has a unique iris diaphragm for reducing or increasing light passage to the sensor.

The Pulsar Digex C50 is a great allround daylight riflescope which is night vision capable with the addition of an IR illuminator. Like all night vision and daylight optics, a clear line-of-sight is required to see the target, such as rabbits on short grass and for pigs and deer that are not occluded by foliage. It is less suited for shooting rabbits in tussock for instance, which would be best undertaken with a thermal scope.

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