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Health A Sista Out Group

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Dmitriy Nekrasov
Dmitriy Nekrasov

Crack Shot !!TOP!!



Crack ShotCharacterNishaTypeTriggered effectTier4Maximum Points5Skill TreeThe RiflewomanMinimum Level15EffectThe first shot fired from a fully loaded magazine deals additional damage. Enemies killed with with [sic] Crack Shot explode, dealing damage to all nearby enemies.GameBorderlands: The Pre-SequelCrack Shot is a tier 4 skill in Nisha's The Riflewoman skill tree.




crack shot


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Mechanics: MegaMan shoots the (panel/two panels ahead/next column) in front of him down the row. If an enemy is standing on one of the thrown panels, that panel will be cracked, but it will not be turned into a projectile. If the panel has already been removed, no projectile will be made either.


Hunting and sport shooting is steeped in tradition with the concept of passing it on being one of the most important things a rifleman can learn besides gun safety. Written with a grace that often characterized nineteenth century books, The Crack Shot is not only a quaint snapshot of another time, but also an important text for any hunter who believes in passing down what has been learned. The Crack Shot cheerfully discusses a number of important topics on the rifle: General principles of firing and the motion of projectiles Various forms of rifles Breech-loaders Foreign rifles How to hunt several types of game And much more!With over 50 vintage black and white illustrations, this book will delight gun enthusiasts from all walks of life. Still timely despite being over 100 years in age The Crack Shot shows how timeless books on rifles truly are.Skyhorse Publishing is proud to publish a broad range of books for hunters and firearms enthusiasts. We publish books about shotguns, rifles, handguns, target shooting, gun collecting, self-defense, archery, ammunition, knives, gunsmithing, gun repair, and wilderness survival. We publish books on deer hunting, big game hunting, small game hunting, wing shooting, turkey hunting, deer stands, duck blinds, bowhunting, wing shooting, hunting dogs, and more. While not every title we publish becomes a New York Times bestseller or a national bestseller, we are committed to publishing books on subjects that are sometimes overlooked by other publishers and to authors whose work might not otherwise find a home.


The Stevens Boys Rifles were a series of single-shot takedown rifles produced by Stevens Arms from the late 19th until the mid-20th century. The rifles used a falling-block action (sometimes called a tilting-block, dropping-block, or drop-block) and were chambered in a variety of rimfire calibers, such as .22LR, .22 Short, .25 Rimfire, and .32 Rimfire.[2][4]


The Stevens Boys Rifles were all similar in that they were single-shot rimfire rifles with falling-block actions and could be easily taken down into two-halves with the removal of a knurled thumb screw on the bottom of the receiver.[6] The rifles were equipped with an oval-shape walnut or walnut-varnished stock and steel butt plate.[10]


Read, 20, a sophomore at Bridgewater State University, is a crack shot and a pro at Big Buck Hunter, an arcade video game that challenges players to electronically shoot as many deer, moose, bear and other game animals as possible in a prescribed time.


Asked about selling crack with his brother, Bettis said: "The mind-set was, 'We're in the hood. Mom and Dad, they're working their butts off. There's no money around. We need to make some money.' So we said, 'You know what? Let's give it a shot.' And it was one of those moments that you regret, but at the moment, that was the only thing that was really available to us."


My guess? His Steelsight been giving him far, far more information on the trajectory and accuracy of his shooting for decades. Unlike people who have to fire a gun and then go down range to see where they hit on the target, he can feel the bullet as it travels and know exactly where it lands in relation to where he thought he was aiming. This additional sensory feedback with likely hundreds if not thousands of hours of practice lets him make ridiculously precise shots, even though he couldn't shoot worth beans in the SoS prologue. We also know he experiments with these kinds of things, practicing getting shot while wearing padding to try to deflect bullets with Steel, and seeing if he could outdraw someone in a standoff while using practice blanks, etc. He's likely been adapting, learning, and refining his technique the whole time.


Wax also gets sensory feedback on his targets' positions if they happen to be wearing metal, based on money in wallets, buckles, guns, buttons, ammo, etc.. With the trick shot of hitting a bullet from a speed bubble, he could directly sense his target if he so chose. He is supernaturally good, but I think it's more to do with his supernatural senses than anything else.


In addition to the very good points made by @Duxredux describing that Wax gets extra precise, reliable, real-time information on his targets and shooting that could help refine his practice, I have to imagine that being a Coinshot helps you develop a great sense of linear paths away from oneself (you can only push directly away from your own body). Also, I think that there may be a couple of other items:


Third, if he pushes on a bullet it guarantees that he'll be adding momentum to it in exactly a straight line. If his initial shot is pretty close to being on-target that push might be enough to help ensure that it doesn't deviate much from what he wants to hit. The physics of it would be odd though, so I don't know if that could be much of a factor.


What about how Steel lines point away from your center of gravity? Wax makes the third button down on his shirts out of steel (if I remember right), so presumably that's his center of gravity. For me, that's about in line with the middle of my shoulders, meaning that if I held my arm with a gun directly away from my body, it could be in line with my center of gravity with only minor adjustment. In fact at least the shots where Wax Pushes on the bullet as it leaves the gun, his aiming must mostly be in line with the Steel line from his center of gravity, so we know Wax does this.


Of course, we never see Wax actually thinking about all this and it's only as good as your ability to accurately process and utilize the information when moving your gun arm, but that's the kind of targeting information a Coinshot gunman could have. I'm a terrible shot, but give me a month or two with Steelsight and I could get way better than most I think. Then you add in what Returned and Tremayne have said about manipulating the shot itself, bracing himself, and using Ranette firearms, then his accuracy gets more plausible to me. Maybe this post seems similar to my first, but I wasn't thinking about the environmental data Wax has or that all of his new info is in straight lines that he can literally use to line up his shots.


My cousin was in a state of high dudgeon. He had to have five dollars. One of his friends was taking him to Billings. There were promises and possibilities. He had to have five dollars. Would I buy his Stevens Crack Shot 26 single-shot .22-caliber rifle? The rifle was old then, with a falling block action that went out of mode a half-century before. Would I buy that rifle for five dollars?


Did that Stevens Crack Shot .22-caliber falling-block rifle shoot straight? I would have to know that the rifle shot straight before I would spend $4.50 for it. Did he have any cartridges so that I might test the accuracy of that rifle, refinished stock and all?


Old English cracian "make a sharp noise, give forth a loud, abrupt sound," from Proto-Germanic *krakojan (source also of Middle Dutch craken, Dutch kraken, German krachen); the whole group is probably ultimately imitative. Related: Cracked; cracking.


From early 14c. as "to utter, say, speak, talk freely," especially "speak loudly or boastingly" (late 14c.). To crack a smile is from 1835, American English; to crack a joke is by 1732, probably from the "speak, say" sense. To crack the whip in the figurative sense is from 1886. Get cracking "go to work, start doing what is to be done" is by 1937.


Meaning "sharp, resounding blow" is from 1836. Meaning "rock cocaine" is first attested 1985. The superstition that it is bad luck to step on sidewalk cracks has been traced to c. 1890. Meaning "try, attempt" first attested 1830, nautical, probably a hunting metaphor, from slang sense of "fire a gun."


Adjectival meaning "top-notch, superior, excellent, first rate" (as in a crack shot) is slang from 1793, perhaps from earlier verbal sense of "do any thing with quickness or smartness" [Johnson], or from the verb in the sense of "speak boastingly" and suggesting "having qualities to be proud of" [Century Dictionary]. Grose (1796) has "THE CRACK, or ALL THE CRACK. The fashionable theme, the go." To fall or slip through the cracks figuratively, "escape notice," is by 1975. Crack-brained "demented" is attested from 1630s. The biblical crack of doom is in reference to the sound (Old English translates it as swegdynna maest).


mid-15c., "broken by a sharp blow," past-participle adjective from crack (v.). From 1560s as "burst, split." Meaning "mentally unsound" is by 1690s. (compare crack-brain "crazy fellow"). The equivalent Greek word was used in this sense by Aristophanes. 041b061a72


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