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Proper IPD Setting
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Lookout Training Handbook - Military training manual for keeping a lookout
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Visual Search Procedures
that you know your focus and IPD settings so that the binoculars  may  be  properly  adjusted  at  night  or  when there are no objects on which to focus in the daytime. For nighttime use, the focus setting is one mark less than for daytime. Use Contrary to widespread opinion, it is not always better to search with binoculars instead of using the naked  eye.  Several  factors  govern  when  and  how binoculars should be used. In fog, for instance, they should be used only to identify a previously sighted contact; at night, they should be used quite often. Daytime use of binoculars depends upon the type of search being conducted. Surface lookouts should use them to scan across their sector, then use the naked eye on return sweeps. Sky lookouts should use them only to identify a target detected with the naked eye. At  night  the  binoculars  should  be  used  more frequently than during daylight, but searches should still be made with the naked eye. You often can see objects, particularly moving ones, out of the corner of  your  eye,  whereas  they  might  not  be  detected  with the binoculars because of their narrow field of view. Binoculars should never be used to scan in fog, rain, snow,  or  thick  haze,  but  may  be  used  to  identify  a contact detected by the naked eye. Care Binoculars are fairly delicate instruments; they can- not stand much knocking about. Therefore, keep them on a short strap when wearing them to prevent their banging  against  solid  objects.  Keep  the  lenses  dry, otherwise you will not be able to see properly. Do not let them become overheated; the cement around the 9

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