Last summer I picked up a Single Six Hunter. This is a little different than the other Single Six models. It has a 7.5" barrel and a beaded front sight that is mounted differently and shaped differently than the other Single Six models. The rear sight is a "V" type like the Mark III Hunter. This gives you an interesting sight picture with the dot of the bead just over the vertical white line of the rear sight V. I was shooting indoors. I think that the bead-type front sight is much better out of doors where there is better lighting, but one does what one can. You pretty much have to learn to like the bead sight because I am unaware of any other sights that are available for the Single Six Hunter. Of course it is worth mentioning that the Single Six Hunter has the proprietary Ruger scope accommodations on the barrel. I found that I did not like shooting the revolver with a scope. The cowboy-style grip did not seem to me to lend itself to the weight of the scope, and if you were shooting this revolver much with a scope you would want a sandbag rest IMO. Like other Single Sixes, this revolver comes with both a 22 Magnum and 22 LR cylinder. My copy has a few tooling marks, mainly on the ejector housing along the barrel and some scratches elsewhere on the barrel. This would no doubt offend some purists, but overall this is a sharp-looking handgun that is definitely intended for shooting, not looking. Well, anyway I have been intending to give this revolver a thorough range session to get familiar with it and finally got it to the range yesterday. I was shooting cheap Centurion .22LR and somewhat better .22WMR ammo. Not sure if it was me, the ammo, or what, but the SS Hunter shot a LOT better with the .22WMR. Again, I'm not sure that this was a fair comparison because the Centurion ammo is not the best. But the difference in the shot groups was remarkable. Shooting at 10 yards I was getting half-dollar sized groups and better with .22WMR while my .22 LR groups were, shall we say, modest. Another time I will splurge and shoot some CCI or good Winchester .22LR to see if the groups tighten up. I really enjoyed shooting .22WMR out of this revolver. It is a tack driver with this caliber, and the long sight radius and overall heft of the revolver made shooting .22WMR seem very natural. Anyway, for those who care, here is a picture of the revolver.