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**Learning ballistics analytically
without the aid of ballistic equipment other than a calculator. Learning to use
the golden ratio to M.A.P.S* the ballistics of your weapon platform. Also using your
scope to range estimate and holdovers or come ups for bullet placement at
extreme ranges. A bullet does not know how far it drops nor does it care, BUT
YOU DO! It is my hope and goal to not only educate others on this mathematical
wonder of bullet drop and Fibonacci AKA the Golden Ratio but continue to
educate myself in this adventure. ©**

*Mathematically Analyze Precision Shots

**How does MOA and MIL relate to each other? MOA is based off of inches at 100 yards it is more convenient to use 1 inch rather than 1.047197580733"BUT if you multiply this number by 3 you get 3.141592...... PI. The radian is a rotational measurement which is equivalent, in use, to degrees.
It tells you how far around a circle you have gone, 2 PI radians = 360
degrees. Using 3.14 as the value of PI, 6.28 radians take you all the way
around a circle.Both units of measure are based off of PI 3.14! Its really interesting when you realize that PI, the golden ratio and Fibonacci have an interesting link with each other. How can this be proven in ballistics? well prove it to yourself, Here's how.**

** Zero your rifle at 100 yards, ( Don't worry about being 2 or 3 inches high you can do that later) **

** Take four shots at 200 yards measure the average drop, once you have that clarified simply multiply by 1.618 you should find your bullet drop will impact at about 225 yards next multiply your 225 yard drop again by 1.618 you should find this will impact at 275 yards do this process again you should find a 325 yard impact, again 375 yards, still not convinced? try it 3 more times and you should see your last calculation impact at a little high at 600 yards probably and impact of 610-615 yards. Now this isn't splitting hairs shooting but it puts you where you need to be without guessing where to hold. Now to shoot what I call novelty yardages that takes a different formula, still using 1.618.**