Cold Steel and Liemke Thermal Optics have transitioned ownership to new parent companies.
The latest generation of Pulsar night-vision optics is out, and the capabilities of the Thermion XG50 thermal riflescope are impressive.
Thermal optics have come a long way in recent years, and the Thermion XM38 from Pulsar is one example of what kinds of capabilities can be had today.
The LTO Tracker 2 builds on the company’s successful LTO Tracker Thermal Optic by adding a recalibration mode, making the device infinitely more useable in thicker (and warmer) brush.
American Rifleman's Christopher Olsen sat down with Pulsar's Kevin Reese to learn about a thermal riflescope that is due to break convention of the thermal marketplace.
More and more shooters and hunters are using thermal or night vision optics these days. So what “Gen” are we on now anyway? Here’s a primer on “see in the dark” scopes—along with an inside look at how they differ and how they work.
Shooting Illustrated's Jay Grazio saw feral hogs in a whole new light when he used Pulsar's newest thermal imaging device.
The consumer market has seen it time and time again, with products such as Jeep, penicillin and even the personal GPS unit: Innovations in specialized markets often occur as a result of war.
American riflemen have been gravitating toward night-vision (NV) optics since Soviet Gen 1 and Gen 2 units entered the global commercial pipeline around 1990.
It’s one of those gadgets that you don’t think you need—until you see it in use.