Trijicon RMR Type 2

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ITAR
This product is regulated by ITAR. It can only be shipped in the USA.
$550.00$588.00
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The Trijicon RMR probably has the best reputation among pistol optics for defense and duty use. It’s made from 7075-T6 aluminum and has a patented shape that absorbs impacts and diverts stress away from the lens, increasing durability. We offer the adjustable LED models. The most popular (and effective) models.

RM09 mounted to a Unity Tactical ATOM slide.

The New RMR Type 2 has redesigned and upgraded electronics which have proven through extensive testing to properly function when mounted on slide ride pistol and/or all other small arms. Also included in the new RMR Type 2 are button lock out mode and battery saving features, which make this optic ideal for concealed carry and law enforcement use.

With eight available brightness settings, the reticle can be manually adjusted by pressing the plus or minus buttons on either side of the unit. To switch to auto adjust mode simply press both buttons simultaneously and release. To save battery life turn the optic off by pressing both buttons simultaneously and holding for 3 seconds.

RM06 mounted to a Scalarworks LEAP on a Z-5RS.
Magnification1x
Bullet Drop CompensatorNo
Length (in)45mm
Weight (oz)1.2 oz w/Battery
Illumination SourceLED
Reticle Pattern3.25 MOA Dot
Day Reticle ColorRed
Night Reticle ColorRed
Bindon Aiming ConceptNo
Adjustment @ 100 yards (clicks/in)1
Housing MaterialForged Aluminum
Batteries1 CR2032 Lithium Battery
Battery LifeOver 4 years of continuous use (when used at 70ºF (21ºC)) at setting 4 of 8. *Extreme temperatures (high or low) will affect lithium battery performance.


3.25 or 1 MOA?
The most common option chosen is the 3.25. But we think the 1 MOA is viable as well. The 1 MOA is very handy for longer-range shots and if you want a more refined aiming point. If the brightness is turned up all the way on the 1 MOA version, the dot resembles a 3 MOA dot or larger. So it’s still easy to pick up. Once you start dimming it down it gets nice and refined. More so than the 3.25 version. If you’re new to pistol optics, go with 3.25 MOA. If you’re more experienced and like to dabble in longer range activities with pistols… consider the 1 MOA.
So… RMR or DeltaPoint Pro?
This is the big question. We like the RMR more for conceal-carry due to the fact you can easily adjust the brightness. It’s also a smaller optic and there are more sights on the market that co-witness. The Deltapoint is obviously more cost effective, the window is larger, and the glass is clearer. A lot of it comes down to personal preference. Both are very viable optics.
What distance should I zero at?
The most popular pistol zero is 25 yards. But… we’ve found that an accurate 10 yard zero is generally more effective and the holds are much flatter out to 100 yards compared to a 25 yard zero. Our recommendation is that you zero for 10, make sure your group is tight, and then tailor your zero as you shoot. Particularly if you have somewhere you can shoot some distance. Like 50+ yards. Yes. With a pistol. You can do it. We believe in you.
Can I rack my slide off my RMR?
Oh yeah. RMRs are crazy durable.
How good is the auto setting on the RM06/RM09?
It’s impressive, but auto-brightness settings aren’t very effective once you start introducing weapon lights into the mix. RMRs read light from above to determine what brightness the dot should be. So once you push 400-1000 lumens towards a target/threat, the dot washes right out. Most of the time. Manual is better. Pretend you’re a rally driver.
We’ve never seen ejecting brass destroy an RMR. The RMR was designed to take serious abuse. A recoiling slide over and over will do more damage to an optic than the occasional piece of brass hitting the housing or glass.
We include proper mounting screws (courtesy of Jagerwerks) and a sealing plate with every RMR. Your RMR will be ready to install right out of the box.
Slide milled by Jagerwerks.
Ameriglo back-up irons. The dot looks larger due to the focal point of the picture.
Here’s two different setups. Back up irons in front and rear of the optic. We don’t think one is significantly superior to the other. Training is what makes the difference.