point of impact


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point of impact

[′pȯint əv ′im‚pakt]
(ordnance)
The point at which a bullet, bomb, or projectile strikes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Before going forward, it is important to understand that a handgun will fire to a different point of impact with different weight and velocity loads, so the revolver may only be zeroed for a single loading.
RTG, Orchid Advisors and Point of Impact showcased this new service and software offering at SHOT Show 2019.
Caption: Duke feels shooting for sighting in fixed-sight handguns should not be done from a sandbag rest as point of impact can differ significantly from shooting standing.
For a gun that shoots high or low, the rule is the same: To bring point of impact up, the rear sight needs to be higher or the front sight needs to be lower, and vice versa.
His topics are attaching; Jewish art; the Russian context; partitioned Poland; in Bohemia and Moravia; Jews and Magyars; Paris as the point of impact; and art assimilation, and Jewish modernity.
They added that the lack of skid marks until unless just before the point of impact suggested that the driver didn't have control of the speeding car's steering.
The truck target would be the "zero target" and the designated shapes would be "point of impact." These scales and ranges can be adjusted to suit your training area.
The crash took place on Highway 261, just outside Paxville, with this incredible footage showing the point of impact.
The mangled remains of his bicycle could be seen beside a blue forensic tent covering the point of impact.
" CEC accordingly recommended to the ICC Board that, subject to the members' ability to finance and obtain the required technology, DRS should be mandatory for all Tests and ODIs." The committee has made two HotSpot cameras compulsory along with ball- tracking technology in the minimum requirements, while also suggesting a " minor amendment to the LBW protocols whereby the ' margin of uncertainty' regarding the point of impact with the batsman should be the same as that provided for the point of impact with the stumps".
The white matter in the players' brains was most often found in the back, opposite of the point of impact caused by heading a ball.
It was estimated George's speed at the point of impact was 33mph, in the 30mph limit.