LaserLyte Ruger LCP Side Mount Laser

posted on December 21, 2011
2011122192815-xw7513tar-8361_f.jpg

Measuring 3.65 inches in length, 0.65 inches wide, and 0.380 inches tall, and weighing only 0.25 ounces, LaserLyte’s Ruger LCP Side Mount Laser adds little mass to the diminutive pistol, yet markedly enhances sighting in low-light conditions.

Powered by four micro-cell batteries, eight of which are included, the Class IIIA 5mW red laser can be programmed to either pulsate or remain on by depressing and holding the “on” button for six seconds. Tapping the button activates the laser instantly.

The laser’s auto-off feature activates a warning pulse after five minutes of constant run time, and one minute later the laser turns off. Depressing the switch during the warning pulse resets the laser. Battery life is five hours of constant on, or 10 hours in pulse mode.

The unit is easily attached to the gun with the two provided extended pins. Allen wrenches are included for installation, changing the batteries, and adjusting windage and elevation. In addition to the Ruger LCP, the Side Mount Laser also fits Kel-Tec’s .32 ACP- and .380 ACP-chambered handguns using the included frame adapter. The laser also allows the use of most nylon pocket holsters. Price: $100.

Contact: LaserLyte; (928) 649-3201; www.laserlyte.com.

Latest

Two Million In Grants
Two Million In Grants

MidwayUSA Grants $2.3 Million To Help Youth Shooting Teams

The MidwayUSA Foundation recently announced the payout of more than $2.23 million in cash grants to 612 youth shooting teams.

Review: Bond Arms Roughneck

The Roughneck derringer from Bond Arms is an entry-level option in 9 mm Luger, but don’t let that fool you, as the quality of its materials and craftsmanship rival those of the company’s top-end variants.

Book Review: The US M3/M3A1 Submachine Gun

Michael Heidler, no stranger to writing about firearm history, has produced a most impressive volume on one of this author’s favorite World War II firearms, the M3 “grease gun.”

Sniping In Korea: 1950-1953

When U.S. forces rushed to stop the North Koreans from overrunning South Korea in 1950, there were almost no American snipers. As the battle lines stabilized, that would change, and the war would become ideal for the employment of well-equipped and well-trained snipers.

Preview: Archangel Mosin Nagant OPFOR

Greatly improve the ergonomics and versatility of your old Russian workhorse with the Archangel Mosin Nagant OPFOR—one of the few replacement stocks on the market compatible with most variants of the storied bolt-action.

The Armed Citizen® September 20, 2021

Read today's "The Armed Citizen" entry for real stories of law-abiding citizens, past and present, who used their firearms to save lives.

Interests



Get the best of American Rifleman delivered to your inbox.