The chart I did find has me 3.7 inches high at 100 and zero at 300. Does that sound right?To start with you need to know the velocity of the round out of your rifle along with what your sighted in distance is. The factory published velocity is usually 200feet per second faster or so.
You can work up your own by just shooting at increased ranges. Start with where you are sighted in at. Then increase the distance out to where you feel is your max range is in 50 yard increments and write down the bullet drop of the bullet
That makes a lot of sense and will adjust accordingly.I would suggest being about 2 inches high at 100 yards. Being almost 4 inches high puts your bullet even higher at 200, and that's just too much, in my opinion. That is unless your closest shot while hunting will be 300 yards. But for me it's easier to think about holding a little high for the longer shots than to hold low for the closer shots.
Hi Jim. I don't have the scope mounted yet but can give you the other data.I can work up a chart for you later this week.
Here is the information I will need:
Is the bullet a TSX (no blue tip) or a TTSX with a blue tip?
The published velocity
How high is the scope. Measure from the center of the barrel to the center of the scope
What distance is the rifle sighted in at?
The average temperature of where you will be hunting or shooting it at
Finally the altitude you are hunting or shooting at.
With this information I can get you a pretty good one for you to work with