At the arrow test, this concept was demonstrated loud and clear in the trajectory figures. Using a Velocitip field point, which records arrow performance like speed, energy, momentum, time of flight, and drag (among other things), we collected more than 3,000 data points on 14 shafts, all shot from a Bowtech RPM 360 locked in a Hooter Shooter. The lightest arrow in the test—the Bloodsport Two by Muddy—had a total elevation change of 6.6-inches between zero and 40 yards. So with that setup "the pipe" was 6.6-inches wide. If we're conservative and say deer vitals are roughly 8 inches, a hunter could theoretically shoot our 30-inch draw, 70-pound RPM 360, with 30-inch Bloodsport Twos and 100 grain broadheads (which added up to 382 grains) and hit vitals every time, all while holding a single pin at center mass.