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Frankford Arsenal DS-750 Digital Scale 205205
|Prix :||EUR 55,95|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
- ds-750 Digital reloading Scale
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Description du produit
The DS-750 from Frankford Arsenal is the perfect scale for budget minded reloaders. It delivers extreme accuracy for precise measurements of bullets, cases, powder and even loaded ammunition. Achieving maximum accuracy potential of handloads is easy with this scale and it even incorporates a plastic covering to protect the sensitive electronics during storage and transport.
Capacity: 750 Grains
Units: Grains, Grams, Carats, Ounces
Accuracy: 1/10th grain
Accessories: Two-AAA batteries, calibration weight, powder pan and a carry pouch
Features: LCD Display with Blue backlight, Auto calibration, tare function, counting function, automatic shutoff after 60 seconds, overload protection,
Warranty: 1-Year warranty against manufacturing defects
Note: CE Certified
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
I have reloaded for over 24 years using an RCBS 10-10 balance scale. It has served me well but a balance scale is way to slow to weigh a lot of bullets or cases. I just couldn't see spending $150 or more on a mid-range reloading scale when I already had the 10-10 scale. At this low price I thought why not try it?
I first checked it several times against the included check weight and my RCBS check weight. It varies by 0.1 - 0.2 grains from one weighing to another of the same 250 grain check weight. Not bad, as a balance scale is probably within 0.1 gr +/- just from the visual judgement.
Next, I weighed about 350 .223 Rem cases to sort them by headstamp and weight range. Now I am impressed. The scale registered within about one second and I was able to go through the whole batch about as quickly as I could move the cases on and off the scale. Cases of the same headstamp averaged variance of a couple of grains with a few outliers of a few grains variance. +/- 0.2 gr was insignificant for this as well as for weighing bullets.
Finally I threw my current load of 26.4 gr of powder from my powder measure, double checked it on the RCBS 10-10 balance scale and it was dead on with the Frankford scale. I removed the pan with the powder on it and replaced it to see if it would register teh same weight, and repeated this many times. Again, the Frankford scale read the same weight +/- 0.1 gr.
I am very happy with this little scale. It is perfectly suitable for weighing cases and bullets. Not sure I would trust it all by itself to weigh powder, but I plan to use it to quickly narrow the measure adjustments down and then do a final double check with the balance scale. This is going to get a lot of use!
Features I like:
- Fast weight registering (main purpose for an electronic scale!)
- Accurate and acceptably consistent for most reloading tasks
- Several units to select from: grains, grams, oz, carats
- Defaults to the last unit you were using
- Auto shut off, and quick on cycle (few seconds)
- Back light available but not needed in work lighted area
- Simple operation
- Tare feature to zero with empty pan on scale
- Snap cover to protect the scale pad
- Reasonably large display numerals so I can read it standing up at the bench
As with any electronic scale there are caveats: let it warm up as per instruction for most accurate weighing, but it is usable in most situations within a few seconds. Keep away from electric motors, fluorescent lights, and breezes. Trickling is difficult for electronic scales, so it is better to remove the pan, trickle a bit more, then put the pan back on. If this was your only scale I would re-check the final weigh in several times to ensure no transient variables occurred. That is, use it to quickly narrow down your intended powder charge, and when you think you have the measure set correctly, then re-weigh it a few times to make sure it registers the same weight.
If you plan to trickle charges frequently then you may want to consider the higher end scales designed for that. Otherwise this is a good scale at an exceptional price for weighing cases, bullets and adjusting powder measures.
Also, the scale displays different weights if the powder in the pan isn't perfectly level. When using a trickler the powder will build up in a slight hill, and the scale will display one amount. I'll then take the pan off and shake softly to level out the powder. The scale will display a different weight when I put the pan back on (sometimes +/- 0.2gr difference each time) even though it's the same amount of powder.
I've made ~40 rounds of .308 with this scale and I won't be making any more until I get a more reliable scale.
It's going back to Amazon. I'll spend more money and get a decent one.