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Corsak information and pictures
Frontal view of the Corsak mounted on a GE Minigun. Note the laser switch assembly reaching back to the grip.
One quick note about the effective range of IR lasers in general. IR lasers will usually put the beam out a lot farther than it is safe or responsible for most shooters to actually aim the weapon at. PAQ-4s and similar military lasers are also used for spotting laser guided munitions. For that purpose, they are more powerful than those intended for a "civilian" market like the Corsak which was originally made for use by varmint hunters in Europe to shoot pest animals at night at relatively short ranges. The dot on the Corsak is powerful enough for designating targets within the realistic target identification ranges of first through third generation night vision devices. This is a MAXIMUM of 200 yards and usually a considerably shorter distance. It would be illegal, irresponsible and unethical to engage targets at longer ranges at night with small arms even under most modern battlefield conditions.
Dual laser rail mount. This is most suitable for having both an IR and visible laser on the same weapon. You match the visible laser to your scope and or iron sights, then match the IR laser dot to the visible laser dot at the desired range. This makes sighting in the lasers fast and easy with the included adjustment tools. Once the lasers are lined up, you can remove them or reinstall them as a unit.
The rail mount is compatible with any M1913/picatinny rail system. Here you see the laser mounted on a GE minigun for nighttime use by a helicopter crewman utilizing night vision goggles.
instructions for adjustment of axis:
Remove the diode housing cover and use the included adjustment wrench to loosen the lock ring. With the lock ring loosened a bit, use the adjuster tube to move the laser in alignment. Then tighten the lock ring and remove both tools. Replace the lens cover and you are good to go.