years of optical chronographs, Steinert Sensing Systems finally delivers a new
technology that gives you reliable shot speed readings in any lighting
99% precision or better
SuperChrono’s supersonic shockwave processing technology offers unsurpassed
precision independent of lighting and weather conditions. Every SuperChrono is
individually calibrated to give a precision of ±0.5% of measured velocity or
No more undetected shots
worries about sunlight orientation, uneven cloud cover, shadows, reflections
from snow or water on the ground, low or indoor lighting, shiny projectiles,
shadows or any other changes in light intensity that can cause problems with
optical sensors. The SuperChrono detects shots even with rain or snow on its
Huge shooting area
As an added
bonus, the SuperChrono’s supersonic shockwave processing technology offers an
optimum shooting area up to 300 times larger than the tiny 2x2 inch area for
optical chronographs. This makes it easy to get velocity readings from close to
the muzzle to any downrange distance as long as the bullet is supersonic.For
the first time it’s easy to get downrange velocity readings and to calculate
exact ballistic coefficient.
never been easier to get total control over bullet trajectory!
Set up in
seconds and measure bullet speeds at any distance
sight lines, front and rear sights and a spirit level make it easy to set up
the SuperChrono for bullet speed readings at muzzle level, downrange and at
Easy to use as a diagnostic tool
SuperChrono to check for variations in bullet speeds if you find an odd flyer
in your shot group or if the groups are not as tight as expected.
Works with any calibre
matter if it’s a tiny .17 HMR or a rocket; if it’s supersonic, the SuperChrono
gives an accurate reading of its velocity.
No menus. No loose parts
SuperChrono is simplicity itself. No menus to learn and no loose parts to
How the SuperChrono Works
The SuperChrono is a shooting chronograph that detects the shockwave of a supersonic bullet. A subsonic bullet does not generate a shockwave and so would not be detected by this product.
We use ultrasound microphones to detect the bullet's shockwaves. As you can see from the last picture, the shockwave first hits sensor one at T1 and then hits sensor two at T2.
The SuperChrono's incredibly fast electronics sample the sensors 40 million times every second. When T1 and T2 are registered, its microprocessor calculates and displays the velocity of the bullet.
As an example, let us say the difference between the readings at each sensor is 0.00025 seconds, while the distance between the two sensors is 200 millimetres. The time it takes the bullet to travel one metre is therefore 0.00025 x 1000/200 = 0.00125 seconds. This gives a bullet speed of 1/0.00125 = 800 metres per second or 2625 ft/s.
Made by Steinert Sensing Systems, Norway
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