Bushnell 10x50 PowerView Binoculars


R 1,399

List Price R 1,659


eB13 990

Discovery Miles  13 990

Supplier out of stock

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Of course you want to know — When do I get it?

We strive at all times to get it to you on time but here are some indications:

If we say In Stock, we dispatch within the time frame of the shipping plan you selected.

If we say In Stock (You can also collect in cpt), the stock is available from our Cape Town warehouse and you can collect as soon as your “ready to collect” mail has been received.

If we say dispatched between X and Y days then it takes X to Y days to receive from a supplier and it will then be with you within the time frame of the shipping plan you selected.

If we say Pre-order it means that your item will be dispatched to you on the day it's released and arrive with the time span of the shipping plan you chose.

And then there's the Weekend. In order to receive goods on the weekend, select our weekend delivery option when checking out.

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Free Delivery Available

Hassle-Free Exchanges & Returns for 30 Days. Learn more

Hassle-Free Exchanges & Returns for 30 Days


If you are not completely satisfied with your purchase, simply return the items to us in their original condition and packaging within 30 days of receipt and we will issue a credit which can be used to place a new order.

Exchanges (Fashion, sportswear and shoes only)

Wrong size? Don't quite like the colour? You can exchange your purchased item for a different size and/or colour up to 30 days from the day you received it, completely free of charge.

The item must be unworn and unused (other than trials) with the original tags still attached. Packaging should be returned in an undamaged condition with the item

When does this policy not apply?

If the item is:
  • older than 30 days
  • opened, unsealed, used or missing any accessories
  • a digital product such as an eBook, electronic voucher, gaming code or other digital download;
  • an audio or video recording or computer software that has been unsealed;
  • a newspaper, periodical or magazine;
  • a foodstuff, beverage, or other product intended for everyday consumption;
  • a nursing or maternity product that has been unsealed, including (but not limited to) breast pumps, bottles, formula, maternity underwear, nappies and wipes;
  • a beauty product or fragrance which has been used; or
  • a product which has been personalised for you or made to your specifications.

Find out more about Exchanges & Returns

Lifetime Warranty. Learn more

Bushnell - PowerView Binoculars
South Africa
Bundle deals expire when stock runs out. T&Cs apply

Lise, South Africa. 18 June 2014

Great product, easy to use.

Craig, South Africa. 13 March 2015

Great product, great service. Early delivery.

Andre, South Africa. 12 March 2015

Good Choice Binoculars at a very decent price tag , well worth a look

Binoculars - Things to consider:

When shopping for binoculars you'll discover wide price ranges on similar-looking styles. Why? Prices generally depend on the quality of the optics.

No single factor determines that one model of binoculars is superior to another. Your personal preferences and intended usage will determine which style is best for you.

Types of Binoculars

Binoculars come in a variety of sizes (defined by the objective lens size) for various outdoor pursuits. Here's a quick comparison.

Full-Size (common specs: 8 x 42, 10 x 50):

  • Capture more light and perform better in low-light situations.
  • Usually provide steadier images and a wider field of view.
  • Popular for serious wildlife viewing and for use on boats.
  • Too big and heavy for backpacking.

Mid-Size (common specs: 7 x 35, 10 x 32):

  • Balance moderate size and above-average light transmission.
  • Good all-around choice for wildlife and sports use.
  • A bit heavy for backpacking.

Compact (common specs: 8 x 25, 10 x 25):

  • The lightest, smallest binocular option for backpacking.
  • Work very well during daytime outdoor activities.
  • Less comfortable during extended periods of use.

Monoculars (single scopes):

  • The smallest and usually lightest option for viewing distances.
  • Single-eye viewing is usually desired only for short-term usage.

Understanding the Specs

Magnification Power

Binoculars are identified by 2 numbers. The first is magnification power, the second is the diameter of the front lenses, explained below.

Example: 7 x 35 binoculars have a magnification power of 7.

A magnification power of 7 means that an object will appear 7 times closer than it would to your unassisted eye. For example, if you view a kudu that stands 180 Meters away from you through 7x binoculars, it will appear as though it were 25.7 meters away (180 divided by 7).

So, the greater the magnification power the better the view, right? Not necessarily. Binoculars with magnification powers greater than 10 amplify the movements of your hands, making steady viewing difficult. So the suitability of one of another all depends on what activity your doing.

Objective Lens Diameter

The second number used in binocular identification refers to the diameter (in millimeters) of the objective lenses

Example: 7 x 35 binoculars have objective lenses measuring 35mm.

The diameter of the objective lenses largely determines how much light your binoculars can gather. If you have 2 binoculars with exactly the same specifications except for objective lens diameter, those with the larger diameter objective lenses will capture more light. More light means a brighter view, particularly in low-light conditions.

Exit Pupil

Exit pupil is a number that indicates how bright objects will appear when viewed in low-light situations. A higher number means brighter images.

Point your binoculars at a light source, hold them about a foot in front of your face and peer into either eyepiece. See a small, bright dot? That circle of light is known as the exit pupil-the opening that permits light to exit each binocular barrel and reach the pupils of your eyes.

Exit pupil size (measured in millimeters) is calculated by dividing the diameter of the objective lenses by the magnification number.

Example: For 7 x 35 binoculars, 35 divided by 7 equals an exit pupil diameter of 5mm.

The wider the diameter of the exit pupil, the more light that can pass through, resulting in brighter, easier-to-see images when lighting is poor. If you anticipate regularly using binoculars in low-light situations-at dawn, dusk, within dense tree cover or while observing the night sky-seek out models with a high exit pupil number, preferably 4mm or higher.

Human eye pupil range

For standard daylight viewing, exit pupil size is less important. In bright light human pupils narrow to roughly 2mm. All binoculars offer exit pupils that size or larger.

In dim light, however, our pupils can widen up to 7mm. A 7 x 50 binocular, for instance, offers an exit pupil size of 7.1mm-a good choice for low-light viewing. A large exit pupil also makes it easier to maintain a full image of an object if your hands move or shake.

Relative Brightness

Relative brightness is determined by squaring the exit pupil number. The higher the relative-brightness number, the brighter objects will appear to your eyes. This is useful in low-light situations.

Example: A binocular offers an exit pupil of 4.3. Square that number (4.3 x 4.3) to arrive at a relative brightness number of 18.5.

Do identical exit pupil size numbers produce identical brightness levels? Manufacturers of high-end binoculars say no, asserting that a variety of refinements-prism type, lens elements, component quality and optical coatings-all affect relative brightness.

Eye Relief

This is the distance between each eyepiece and your eyes while the whole field of view is visible. Long eye relief increases comfort by allowing you to hold the binoculars away from your face.

Eye relief

The eye-relief spec is most useful if you wear glasses. Most manufacturers recommend that glass wearers should roll down the rubber eyepiece collars before viewing; some exceptions do exist.

Tip: If you wear glasses, look for eye relief of 11mm or more

Field of View

This spec tells you the width of the area (usually in feet) that you can view at a glance, 1,000 yards or 915 meters from where you stand. A wide field of view is best to find and identify objects such as birds. Usually a higher magnification power results in a narrower field of view.

Making a decision

Once you've narrowed it down by category, your choice of a particular model will then depend on your budget and individual factors such as eyeglass compatibility. Remember, binoculars are only as good as the optics they use.

R 1,399

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