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Deer Master 60" Takedown Recurve
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Deer Master 60" Takedown Recurve

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Item Number: 2411X
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Price:
     
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 Deer Master Limbs:
 
 Deer Master Riser:
 
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Do you have questions about this product?

get answers from real customers and in-house experts with AnswerBox.

33 Questions | 54 Answers
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »
  • Q:

    my current compound bow draw length is 31 inches - using fingers as a release (no mechanical releases). would this bow take my current draw length?
    Asked on 4/1/2014 by Chuska mountain boy from Crystal, NM

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      I do not recommend this bow with your draw lenght at 31 inches I would get a longbow or recurve lenght of 62 inches or a preferred lenght of 64 inches.

      Answered on 4/1/2014 by Keith from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    Is this bow made in the U.S.A.?
    Asked on 12/31/2013 by Ducky from Lake Panasoffkee, Fl.

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      No, the Samick Deer Master is imported.

      Answered on 1/2/2014 by Johnathan Karch from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    I am thinking of ordering this as a Christmas present. what type of arrow would I order to use with this bow?
    Asked on 11/21/2013 by kimmie from sc

    6 answers

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      The arrow that you use will be determined by the poundage of the bow you purchase, the draw lenght of the archer and if you want wood, carbon or aluminum arrows. you can contact us @ Customer Service by phone and the # is 1-866-587-9501 9:00 am until 5:00 Mon-Thur. and Fri. 9:00 am-5:00 pm.

      Answered on 11/29/2013 by Keith from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Kimmie,
      Arrows are very specific based on the particular bow configuration and the
      shooter. I suggest you only give the bow at a draw weight that is
      comfortable for the recipient (not too heavy) and then let him/her go to an
      Archery shop to be professionally fitted for arrows.

      Answered on 11/23/2013 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      It would depend some on the draw length of the person shooting it. 28 inches is considered average. Also what type of target would be used? 30 inch length would probably be a safe length of the arrow. Aluminum practice arrows would be good I think . My son uses Easton arrows.

      Answered on 11/21/2013 by smokey the bear from Tennessee
    • A:

      Without knowing the poundage of the limbs might I suggest you look up spine charts for different arrow materials, then you can get an idea what type of arrow to order once you know what the correct spine is for the bow's limbs. Once you get the spine right this bow shoots beautifully. see below
      http://www.3riversarchery.com/pdf/ArrowCharts.pdf‎
      cheers Peter van Maale

      Answered on 11/21/2013 by mobtek from Canberra, Australia
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I am a big fan of aluminium shafting fletched with feathers for recurve bows. Just make sure the shafts and heads are matched to the poundage and your draw length. Regards Bob in Buninyong Victoria Australia

      Answered on 11/21/2013 by Bobcat from Buninyong Victoria Australia
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      The type of arrow depends on a mixture of what poundage bow you order, and what material you want your arrows to be made of. 3rivers has a chart to tell you what arrow to buy for how many pounds your bow is set at. If this is for a beginner or a hunter, I would get arrows made out of carbon, as they last a long time and are less apt to get ruined easily like aluminum arrows are.. If you want to keep things more traditional you can get wooden arrows. Just make sure the fetching on your arrows is the traditional "feather" type and not solid. I use 3rivers traditional only carbon arrows myself, for hunting and target shooting. Good luck.
      Watch your top knot.

      Answered on 11/21/2013 by billybedford from pennsylvania
  • Q:

    what length trophy burr bolt do i need for this bow
    Asked on 10/9/2013 by josh from victoria australia

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      1 1/2"

      Answered on 10/9/2013 by Sam from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    Can the hex limb bolts on the Samick Deer Master be replaced with thumb-tightening bolts? If so, are there specific brands and/or models that are compatible?
    Asked on 9/13/2013 by Joe from Maryland

    2 answers

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      http://www.3riversarchery.com/Trophy+Bur+Limb+Bolts_i3401X_baseitem.html These items will fit the Deer Master the thread size for the limb bolts are 5/16-18 diam

      Answered on 9/17/2013 by Keith from 3 Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Theoretically yes, but I wouldn't. The limbs have a piece of metal around the holes that the bolts go into, and it is countersunk. If you got any other bolt and it wasn't long enough, or the right diameter to go around the entire countersunk area of the metal, you could have trouble. Why not just get the sage? I have both and can't tell the difference between the two as far as shooting them.

      Answered on 9/13/2013 by billybedford from pennsylvania
  • Q:

    About brace height- measure from string to what point on the riser? Lowest part of handle,rear of sight window,front of sight window? 81/2 to 9 1/16 seems a bit high for a 56" string. Thanks.
    Asked on 7/17/2013 by Stu from Kauai, Hawaii

    4 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Brace Height: measure from lowest part of the handle to the string.  Height should be 7.5" to 8.25" for the Samick 60" Deer Master Bow.

      Answered on 7/18/2013 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Hi Stu, I run my Deermaster at a string height of 8 1/4 measured from the back of the shelf (the side away from the shooter) and the bow shoots sweetly and with minimal vibes. The measurement that you quoted do seem excessive and I found that my bow vibrated with the higher brace height. Once the string has had its initial stretch you can twist or untwist a bit to tune it up.....hope that this is a bit of a help - regards Bob in Buninyong Australia

      Answered on 7/18/2013 by Bobcat from Buninyong Victoria Australia
    • A:

      I have mine set up at 7.5" this is with my 40# limbs with arrows spined correctly. I tried it at 8 recently and of course the arrows kicked up. I've also had mine at 7 1/4 without any problems with accuracy as well but for hunting I have it at 7.5 seems to be the sweet spot at 40#. For 45# 50# and 55# I adjusted the brace height up accordingly but never higher than 8 1/4 If I recollect correctly.

      Cheers Peter

      Answered on 7/25/2013 by mobtek from Canberra, ACt, Australia
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Normally the brace height of a bow is measured fro the deepest part of the grip to the string. Some custom manufactures will measure from a different point but for this bow use the dimension from the deepest part of the grip. The Deer Master we recommend staring at 71/4 and go to up to 81/4"

      Answered on 7/31/2013 by Keith from 3 Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    I was wondering how this bow held up in cold and wet weather
    Asked on 4/22/2013 by Lion from Devine TX

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Far what I have herd they hold up very well.

      Answered on 4/23/2013 by Clint from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    I am considering buying the deer master model of Samick bows. But my question is two things; is it a better bow than the sage?(already have one and Love it!) and do you sell (or know who?) the red stag or leopard II models of Samick bows? I have been searching for a red stag for quite see time after shooting a friend's
    Asked on 4/21/2013 by Chris from CO

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      I not sure who carry's the other two models but I really recommend the Sage bow. It seems to be real popular and I have shoot both bows and I feel the Sage shoots a lot better.

      Answered on 4/22/2013 by Clint from 3Rivers Archery
  • Q:

    I have a 25 inch draw and I was wondering how much draw weight that would be on a 40 lb draw weight bow
    Asked on 4/10/2013 by Reece from Pearland, Texas

    6 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      You can figure about 2.75-3 lbs per inch, so a 40 lb bow at 28" would be
      maybe 30-32 lbs at 25"

      Answered on 4/11/2013 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Hey Reece about 32 1/2 pounds.

      Answered on 4/11/2013 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Like most bows, the Deer Master’s draw weight is measured at 28 inches. A good rule of thumb for most recurve bows is to add/subtract between 2-4# per inch of draw length, though different bows may vary. I shoot a 45# Deer Master with a 26 inch draw length and have measured the weight to be just over 40#. So for this particular bow, a difference of 2.5#/inch would be more accurate.
      With a 25 inch draw length, with this bow, you would be pulling around 32.5#.

      Answered on 5/10/2013 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Hi Ricky, Generally most recurve bows lose between 2-3 lbs draw weight for every inch not drawn below their rated weight @ 28 inches. Depending on the length of bow has some effect too. A shorter bow will be more affected than a longer one generally speaking. For a draw length of 25 inches a shorter length of 54 or 56 inches would be preferred for good performance in preference to say a 58 or 60 inch bow. Therefore for a 54inch bow rated 40lbs@28" at 25inches about 31-33lbs would result or a 58inch bow rated 40lbs@28" could be expected to deliver 32-34lbs. A shorter brace height could probably be used with the shorter bow to better effect..........all the best in shooting hope that is some help.....Bobcat

      Answered on 4/10/2013 by Bobcat from Buninyong Victoria Australia
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      You lose 2-1/2 lbs an inch so it would be 33-1/2lbs @ your draw

      Answered on 4/11/2013 by Dave from 3Rivers Archery
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I don't know what the actual draw weight would be for you at a 25 inch draw. My draw is about 31", my bow is a 50lb samick deermaster, and my wife's is a 35 lb samick sage, and I feel like I'm getting the entire 50lbs of draw weight out of my bow and 35 of hers. If not more. You might be able to find out the exact draw weight at your bow length, and draw, but I couldn't tell you unless I bought a scale, and why do you ask?
      Why not get it at 35 lb, so you can shoot longer before getting fatigued? Most states only require you to use a 35 lb or higher weight bow for hunting. But if you intend to hunt I recommend shooting the highest weight bow you can use comfortably. I hope this helps somehow. And keep in mind the fact you can buy another set of limbs if you want two different bow weights. And the price of a sage and another set of limbs of a different weight is almost the same as a deermaster by itself. Just sayin.
      Will
      Sent from my iPhone

      Answered on 4/11/2013 by billybedford from pennsylvania
  • Q:

    i'm 5'11", what is a good weight to consider. i live in east tx. would like to hunt this next deer season.
    Asked on 2/27/2013 by aaron from flint,tx

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      For deer we recommend 45# or more. You will need to check your local game laws to make sure that any bow that you purchase will be in the legal limit.

      Answered on 2/28/2013 by Justin from 3Rivers Archery
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »

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