LaserLyte announces new rear sight laser for Taurus Slim models

Among the things we want to see in new sight laser technology — in addition to reliability, ruggedness, and accuracy — are ease-of-use and relatively easy installation. Those two elements are apparently achieved in LaserLyte’s new Rear Sight Laser (RSL) for Tauras Slim pistols, according to a company announcement obtained by PoliceOne.

Made from MIM 4650, nickel enriched high carbon steel, the RSL is constructed from the same material used for heavy-duty gun parts like iron sights and hammers. The laser body attaches easily to a proprietary adapter made of 1018 low-carbon mild steel. I don’t know anything about metallurgy, but I’m pretty sure all this means the RSL is durable enough to withstand any beating it may face while you’re on the job.

Users press a strategically-placed switch at the back of the slide to operate the laser. Easily activated by the thumb when using a normal shooting grip, the first press of the switch produces a night-sight mode from a small green LED under the sight notch. The second press will give you laser mode, programmable to a constant or pulse beam. The third press turns it off, and LaserLyte says the RSL also has an auto-off feature.

The RSL fits Taurus Slim models PT709, PT740 and PT708 in .380 ACP, .40 S&W and 9MM.
The RSL fits Taurus Slim models PT709, PT740 and PT708 in .380 ACP, .40 S&W and 9MM.

The RSL fits Taurus Slim models PT709, PT740 and PT708 in .380 ACP, .40 S&W and 9MM. According to LaserLyte’s promotional materials, the RSL will fit all Level I and II holsters. Check out LaserLyte’s website for a fit guide.

The RSL runs on for 377 batteries which, according to LaserLyte, will provide six hours of normal usage. The whole kit costs around $200, and includes the laser, a tool kit, eight 377 batteries and instructions.

About the author

Drew Johnson the editor of CorrectionsOne, the sister site to PoliceOne which provides correctional officers with information and resources that enable them to keep their facility a safe and controlled environment. Drew's contributions to the PoliceOne editorial lineup focuses principally on new law enforcement products, services, and technologies that help cops successfully and safely fight crime on the streets. A native of Oklahoma, Drew has previously written for both print and online media outlets on a wide range of topics, including finance, education, real estate, opera, and politics.

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