- Avvertenza: Non adatto a bambini di età inferiore a 14 anni. Da usare sotto la sorveglianza di un adulto
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+ EUR 7,99 di spedizione
+ Spedizione GRATUITA
Nerf Rival, Apollo XV-700, pistola giocattolo (colore: rosso)
|Prezzo:||EUR 44,99 Spedizione GRATUITA.|
|Tutti i prezzi includono l'IVA.|
- La pistola blaster a molla viene fornita con 7 colpi ad alto impatto.
- Caricatore facile da caricare, con capacità di 7 munizioni.
- Scegliete il colore rosso o il colore blu per una squadra rossa o una squadra blu.
- La pistola ha un sistema di blocco sul grilletto e un binario.
- Include la pistola blaster, 7 colpi, caricatore, e istruzioni (lingua italiana non garantita).
Avvertenza: Solo per uso domestico
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Experience intense head-to-head competition with the ultimate precision and power of Rival blasters from Nerf! Choose red or blue blaster (each sold separately) to battle as Red Team or Blue Team. Then unleash high-impact rounds at a velocity of up to 100 fps (30 mps)! Spring-action blaster features a trigger lock, tactical rail and an easy-load magazine that holds 7 rounds. Includes blaster, 7 rounds, magazine, and instructions.
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Principali recensioni dei clienti
Al momento, si è verificato un problema durante il filtraggio delle recensioni. Riprova più tardi.
Impugnatura comodissima anche per me che ho i manoni da bimbo cresciuto.
-SCONSIGLIO CALDAMENTE DI LASCIARLA NELLE MANI DEI BAMBINI PIU PICCOLI, data la maggiore potenza sulle brevi distanze(0-10 metri) nonostante siano palline di gomma piuma posso fare male se colpiscono in viso.
Hasbro in primis ha dichiarato che la serie rival è dedicata ai bambini cresciuti che però ancora vogliono divertirsi.
È davvero molto forte e può far male se sparata sul volto. In definitiva la consiglio altamente.
Precisa, potente e divertente
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com
My impressions of the Apollo: This actually fires further (i.e. harder) than the battery-powered Zeus, unless the Zeus is using brand new batteries, in which case the range is much the same. Ball ammo travels further and more accurately than any previous Nerf ammo, and I find the yellow balls easier to recover in the nooks and crannies of my garden and yard. Ball ammo is definitely superior to dart or disk ammo. As another reviewer mentioned, the weight distribution and mold quality of the balls can vary, increasing inaccuracy, but nothing compared to darts even before they get bent or damaged. Balls ricochet wildly, so be aware of where you expect them to bounce to as well as your target.
The spring, like all spring-powered Nerf blasters, is VERY loud when it fires, and gives quite a shake to the user. The blaster feels a little hollow and under-weight compared to the Zeus, and this box-like design may be magnifying the sound - or maybe it's muffling it.
The 7-round magazine loads very neatly inside the grip, like a semi-automatic handgun. The grip however is very large to accommodate the magazine, feeling bulky even in my large adult male hands, though not uncomfortably so. Dropping a magazine while holding the blaster requires a second hand for me. The Zeus grip is more comfortable in my hands, but magazine switching is a lot more awkward.
You can't get 7-round magazines separately (yet?), so you have to go with 12-round magazines as spares. These fit the same anyway, and level the playing field with the Zeus that can only use 12-round magazines. In fact the Apollo is really 7+1 (or 12+1 with the bigger mnagazine), as you can load the first round and the drop the magazine to add one more shot. There is a trigger safety catch (the yellow button you can see above the trigger) that is nicely placed to unlock with a press of the right index finger.
The blaster is a nice size for me - the long back end can be tucked against the shoulder for aiming, or you can just hold the whole blaster in a one-hand grip with the back end laying along your arm.
The cocking handle is a bit awkward since it restricts the ability to aim along the top of the blaster. However I think this is a reasonable compromise allowing it to be ambidextrous and not too bulky, and a side mounted cocking handle would probably not be as easy to use. I trust Nerf to have tried different designs before settling on this system.
The tactical rail is awkwardly placed in front of the cocking handle, but I've found that mounting the sight from "Star Wars Nerf Episode VII First Order Stormtrooper Blaster" works well, since you can line up the cocking handle and the sight.
Overall I prefer the Apollo to the Zeus for several reasons. I dislike having to rely on batteries, and having to carry the extra weight around, plus the worry that in a prolonged battle your batteries will die or drop power significantly. The Zeus has a 'warm up' period before you can fire at the best range, while the Apollo can be carried cocked and loaded, ready for an instant shot. Using a 12 round magazine the Apollo is on a par with the Zeus for capacity, +1 for one up the spout which you can't do with the Zeus, and changing magazines is much easier. With the Zeus if you need to remove a magazine with balls still in the blaster, one will drop out (due to the feeding train to the flywheels), which you have to catch or pick up. The Zeus has a much heavier trigger pull, which gets tiring on the finger. The Apollo has a 'cocked' indicator similar to the Longshot, which may be useful if you can't remember if you cocked the gun yet.
Several reviewers have complained of jams; I haven't had one in hundreds of shots. If you cock the handle all the way back and forward it fires every time in my experience. Partially cocking the blaster may result in problems, just as in all the spring-powered dart blasters.
My big dislike is the 'SPROINGGGG!' when you fire. This is unavoidable in a spring-powered blaster unless you muffle it somehow, which I might attempt to do if I'm feeling brave some day.
Now i get to sleep in and breakfast is bought to me.