What is the best height for scope rings?

What is the best height for scope rings?

The ideal range is 0.625” – 0.25” (Again, not relevant of you have an adjustable cheek piece or a flattop rifle such as Ruger RPR, AR15, or AR10). If you are trying to keep the scope low while using a 20, 30, or 40 MOA scope rail/base, you will need extra clearance.

What size rings do I need for my scope?

To select the correct height ring calculate the height of half of the riflescope’s widest point (normally the objective bell of the scope), you will then need to know the height from the bottom of the ring mount to the middle of the ring mount, select the ring mount height that is just over half of your riflescopes …

How does a Marlin Glenfield scope mount work?

The mount fits fine. You will need to move the mounts back and forth until the scope rings fit in the correct location on your scope tube. Other than that, does the job nicely. Only thing keeping me from a full 4 or 5 rating, is the price.

Which is the best scope ring for a Marlin 60?

The Redfield See-Thru rings are incredibly well made and are an excellent option for rifle scope rings. This is without doubt one of the best Marlin Model 60 scope mounts around. An optic is an excellent addition to any rifle, but without a proper mount that expensive scope is nothing but a nice paperweight.

How many bolts are in a Marlin Glenfield optic?

Make sure this fits by entering your model number. (2) Mounts (2) bolts per mount. Includes wrench. Great for young and older eyes! Low profile – Standard WEAVER slot. Optics (scope, reflex sights, dot scopes) & Scope Mounts / Rings are NOT included. What other items do customers buy after viewing this item?

What are the different sizes of scope rings?

Rings come in 1-inch, 30mm and 34mm diameters to accommodate scope tube sizes, and in different heights from low to high to accommodate objective bells, bolt lift and comb height. Choose the lowest height that provides clearance for your scope and bolt, while simultaneously positioning your aiming eye in line with the ocular lens.