The RL350 Evatac Laser Sight is well made and I have attached it to my CO2 pistol. My intention is to use it on vermin around the property. In low light situations, I can’t see the iron sights fast enough to align them on the target. Therefore, I aligned the pellet to strike the center of the laser dot at six feet, about the maximum distance for my CO2 pistol.
The sight clamps onto the pistol well. My problem was in sighting-in the laser dot. At first, the dot was high and to the right of the iron sight alignment. This is due to a spring pushing on the laser tube at a 45 degree angle. The elevation and windage screws push against the tube moving it into alignment with the iron sights.
The tricky part is turning the Allen wrench clockwise or counterclockwise to move the dot up/down, left/right. At first, they are quarter turns or more to get the dot moved close to the sight alignment. Then they are very minimal adjustments to get the dot and the impact point to coincide. I made a chart for reference as I enjoy confusing myself trying to remember which screw that I had last turned, which way, and by how much.
After aligning the laser for the first time and shooting a couple dozen pellets, I noticed the impact point had moved to the right of the laser dot. The two adjustment screws are very small and not very tight. I put some minimum strength Loc-Tite on them to hold them in place (let’s not talk about warranties) and started over.
For my purpose, the RL350 Evatac Laser Sight is a cost-effective solution and I am enjoying shooting my pistol even more.