Skill shooting is often inseparable from the help of a bipod, such as night shooting, macro shooting and so on. The role of the bipod cannot be ignored for both amateur and professional shooters. The bipod is one of the important gun accessories for the shooter, and some people think that the bipod binds the imagination of the shooting angle.
Various experts argue that it is not advisable to buy expensive ones, especially carbon. The bipod can only reach a certain weight by its own weight, and the erection can be stable. However, if it is too heavy, it is not convenient to carry it, especially for shooters who often do shooting at long distances.
Experienced hunters, military snipers and competitive shooters understand that the key to the gunsmithing is the stability of the weapon at the time of firing. The easiest way to obtain this is to use a bipod. Unfortunately, most commercially available bipods are either too heavy, making a gun difficult to carry, or thin things are attached to the barrel and malfunctioning. The simple answer learned to military snipers is an improvised bipod called “buffalo sticks.”
Collect a few straight, even diameter sticks at least ½ to ¾ inch in diameter. Choose poles that are long enough based on whether you can expect a standing to be firing, kneeling or prone. For the prone firing position, you have to stick buffalo between 12 and 18 inches long. For kneeling or seated firing positions, 36 to 48 inches is appropriate. Finally, for the standing position, poles 6-7 feet long are suitable.
Purchase a length of small diameter rope, 1-2 feet long, too. Parachute cord, clothesline, or similar cord is ideal. These are the only materials needed for the construction and application of buffalo sticks do-it-yourself bipods. This low material demand is a big part of the appeal of buffalo sticks for improvisation.
Place your posts parallel to each other and moving. Wrap the center of the posts with your rope tightly, several times. Take a few wraps through the center of the two poles and around the initial wraps with the end of your rope. Put the end with a double half-knot. Grasp the top of each pole in your hands and pull them firmly together so that the structure forms a large X-shape. This is your bipod. Put the forearm of your gun in the hollow of your buffalo sticks, and you are ready to shoot.
Grasp the joint of the buffalo sticks bipod with your free hand, while firing with your shooting hand. Place the barrel of the weapon against the hard surfaces of the sticks, as this will interfere with the barrel harmonics. All that contacts the barrel of a rifle during firing interfere with these harmonics, which have a negative effect on marksmanship rather than the positive benefits you seek with the help of a bipod. Attaching the third pole to the buffalo sticks bipod during the construction phase will increase the stability of the tool and the rifle during the baking process.