EK ARCHERY Kirupira - 15-20 lbs - Compound bow

Item number: L76_CO-013B

Category: Youth Bow Set

starting from 57,00 €

including 19% VAT., plus shipping (Parcel)

Set
Delivery time: 1 - 3 workdays
start configuration

Arrows - with Vanes

Arrows - with Vanes

Arrows - with Natural Feathers

Arrows - with Natural Feathers

Service: Set Nocking Point

The nocking point is a small brass ring, which we mounted to the string ourselves. It marks the correct position of the arrow on the string and quickly helps to find the most optimal point . The arrow is usually docked under the nocking point.

Service: Set Nocking Point
  • The nocking point is a small brass ring, which we mounted to the string ourselves. It marks the correct position of the arrow on the string and quickly helps to find the most optimal point . The arrow is usually docked under the nocking point.

Instructions, Tips and Tricks

Instructions, Tips and Tricks
starting from 57,00 €

including 19% VAT., plus shipping (Parcel)

Description

EK ARCHERY Kirupira - 15-20 lbs - Compound Bow

The EK ARCHERY Kirupira is a compact compound bow for children and young people between the ages of 10 and 14. Its high-quality plastic construction is very stable and not only gives the bow its robust and professional appearance, but also makes it ideal for beginners in the world of archery.

Due to the special construction with cables and cams (pulleys), the principle and function of the compound bow is similar to that of the pulley. This means that considerably less force is required from the archer to pull the actual draw weight of 15-20 lbs (adjustable). The cables and cams also allow the bow to be adjusted in draw weight (15 or 20 lbs) and draw length (22 or 24 inches).

Included in this comprehensive set is already an mounted quiver for 4 arrows, 2 fibreglass arrows with 26 inch length as well as a pin sight, an arrow rest, an arm guard and a finger tab.

Only available as a right-handed model.

 

Technical data:
Draw weight: 15-20 lbs
Extension: 22-24 in.
Stand height: 6 inch
Length (axle to axle): 34.5 inch
Let-Off: 65

Colour: black

 

 

 

Scope of delivery:
1x compound bow
1x quiver for 4 arrows
1x pin sight
1x arrow rest
2x fibreglass arrows 26 inch
1x arm guard
1x finger tab

 

 

Characteristics
Speed in fps:
Draw Weight in lbs:
Kind and Extent:
Shipping weight:
1,49 Kg
Product weight:
1,35 Kg
Right or left-hand?

 

Determination of the draw hand

The draw hand is the hand that pulls the string. This means that a right-hand bow is held in the left hand and pulled out with the right hand.

The determination of the personal draw hand has far less to do with whether one is left or right-hand than one might initially assume. Rather, it is a matter of determining the dominant eye. The dominant eye is used for targeting. This automatically results in the draw hand.

The term "dominant eye" refers to the eye the visual information of which superimposes everything. If a shooter would try to aim with the other eye, he would have to pinch the dominant eye.

There are two ways to determine the dominant eye: On the one hand, it is the eye that is generally preferred, for example when looking through the viewfinder of a camera, through the spyhole or similar situations. On the other hand, there is a small exercise with which the dominant eye can be determined beyond doubt:

  • The arms are stretched out and with thumb and index fingers of both hands, a triangle is formed.
  • The triangle is used to target a small target, such as a power socket or a cabinet knob. This object is focused.
  • The hands are now slowly moved towards the face without the target being taken out of focus.
  • The triangle of thumb and index fingers will automatically incline to one half of the face and the dominant eye will lie within it.

If eye and hand dominance do not match, the bow should still be selected according to eye dominance. The arms can easily be trained on the new draw hand, the eye cannot.

More information about the choice of the right bow type, the right draw weight and the right arrows can be found here:

A short introduction to archery

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