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Enjoy superb flight performance with devastating delivery after impact with the low profile, 4-blade design of Slick Trick™ Magnum Fixed-Blade Broadheads. One of Slick Trick's best selling designs, the versatile and rugged Magnum features no moving parts for great strength and durability. These 4-blade broadheads combine a Super Steel™ hardened steel ferrule with Slick Trick's Alcatraz™ Bladelock system for a perfectly aligned broadhead that delivers field point accuracy with extreme penetration. The Slick Trick's 4 interlocking .35" Lutz® German steel blades provide exceptional straightness, strength, resilience, and the deep surgical-sharp cutting power hardcore bowhunters want. 4-edge, bone splitting tip. 1-1/8" cutting diameter.
Simple, rugged design - extraordinary performance
Low-profile, short broadhead design
Super Steel hardened steel ferrule with 4-edge, bone splitting tip
Alcatraz Bladelock system - protects and holds blades in position for top performance
4 interlocking .35" Lutz® German steel blades - surgical sharpness for big blood trails
Slick Trick™ Magnum Fixed-Blade Broadheads or Replacement Blades
I have received and shot at practice targets with the new broadheads. They have performed just as expected, great rotation with the arrows. I think I'll buy another set next week.
September 9, 2011
First time using these this summer.
Bow is set up at 65lbs pushing 245 fps with 100gr ST Magnums on 440gr Axis N-fused arrows... I would assume even greater penetration and Damage with faster set up's. I believe in accuracy over penetration and speed.
Side note: (There was less than 1/2 of a grain weight difference between all three BH's in my package...)
I just took a 225lb Axis buck yesterday (7/11/2011) at 63 yds. Yes I know its a long shot but it was dead calm and a large target... He ran 70 and dropped stone dead. After traveling the 63 yds to the target the broadhead was still able to pass squarely through a rib just behind the shoulder at a downward angle continue through about 20+ inches of tissue finally lodging in the far ribcage.
The head and blades are in near perfect condition, razor sharp and still useable! The only discernible damage was a slight dinging along the blades that lodged into the far rib. After being shot the blades were still sharper than a bunch of new broadheads on the market today.
I do get my bow laser tuned and practice almost daily. That being noted, these broadheads do fly identical to fieldpoints out to 40 yds in a 5 -10 crosswind wind. At about 45 they begin to have about an inch drift off the field points Point Of Impact. At 50 that increased to 2 inches and finally at 60-65 they are drifting 4 inches from my point of aim which was only about 3 inches low and to the right of where the field points impacted with the same left to right 5-10 wind.
These broadheads are rock solid, they fly as advertised like field points and even Ray Charles could have followed the blood trail from my high double lung shot created by the 4 blades. And best of all they are under 30 bucks!!!
July 12, 2011
Field Point Accurate
I have tried alot of broadheads over the years. From experience I have come to favor a good sharp fixed blade head over mechanicals but hate that you have to readjust your sights when hunting season comes around. This broadhead solved that problem for me. I shoot the 100 gr magnum on a 406 gr arrow with blazer vanes at 291 fps and they hit EXACTLY with my field points. I will never buy another broadhead. These are superb.
July 2, 2011
Nice broadheads works great!
Shot the broadheads at a hog, very nice opening in the hog and nice blood trail. I was surprised at the blood trail and did not expect it from a 1 1/8" cut. Nice pass-thru with very sharp blades!
June 22, 2011
They don't make practice blades as of right now. What I do is use my old blades as practice blades after they get to a point where I can't sharpen them anymore and I don't feel comfortable trying to take an animal with them.
The only difference is the weight of the head. There are several reasons for choosing a heavier weighted broadhead for your arrow. It all depends upon the game you are going after as well as the arrow you choose and the bow you shoot. I would suggest finding a local pro shop in your area and they should be able to get you all set.
well the grains in the head will make a difference in the FOC. Check your FOC if you need more head weight. I use 100 grain broadheads and also tune with the actual hunting broadheads. You will notice differences in tuning with field points verses broadheads. I also look at the amount of Kinetic energy I need for the game I am hunting. Lots of tech things but try it and you'll become better at it.
The difference is literal. The weight is 25 grains more. That being said I would guess that your real question would be what difference does 25 grains make. It will make several differences. One your arrow will fly slower because of the weight. Extra weight at the tip makes your arrow react like the spine is weaker. Not that its always a bad thing. Your arrow may be spined just a little to stiff and the 25 grains will make it fly better. The advantage is penetration. The heaver arrow will penetrate better in most cases. However unless you are using an old slow bow most fixed heads will pass through a white tale with out a problem. If you are hunting moose or elk you may want to use the heavier head. You will have to adjust your sight for the added weight. Anyway I hope this helped.
About 25 grains... Ha Ha! Really though, 125 are heavier and are used with a little heavier arrow for more penetration. I use 100 grain and find them to be extremely effective for taking white tailed deer. If you use 125 grain then make sure you buy arrows that match. This can be accurately done by using the information provided on almost all arrow boxes. A graph is provided on the box so that you can match the arrow, broadhead grain and bow # pull.
25 Grains..........The weight of your broadhead will affect the FOC of your arrow. Look up how to calculate FOC of an arrow and you can figure out which one is right for your particular arrow. When I used to shoot aluminum arrow I used 125 GR heads but when I switched to carbon arrows I switched to the lighter heads to keep the arrow balanced better.
125 is 25gr. heavier than a 100, a 100 would usually be used for general shooting or hunting medium size game such as white tale. The 125 for larger game such as like elk and alot of cross bow hunters use a 125
If you are asking in general and not about this particular head....I would say not a whole lot. A 100gr tip will typically have a slightly smaller cutting surface but will fly marginally faster. The 100gr will shoot a little flatter. The 125gr will make a slightly bigger hole. I prefer 100gr.
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