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Alright! Let’s talk about Tru Ball. They have a wide range of bow releases, and we’ve discussed quite a few of them. Today we’ll be talking about the Tru Ball Abyss. How does it add up? What do we like? What do we not like? Let’s take a look. We’ll start with an overview, and then dive into the details:
SUMMARY: TRU BALL ABYSS FLEX REVIEW
The Tru Ball Abyss Flex features everything we hope to see in a high-end hand-held bow release: it’s highly adjustable (you can change the trigger travel, the trigger sensitivity, and the head itself is movable), but it also features some unique adjustabilities, and you can switch it between a 3-finger and 4-finger model, as well as the finger grip locations themselves (you adjust it forward up to 15 degrees to make arrow release a little more “crisp” or 15 degrees back to make arrow release a little more difficult). It’s got a hook design—something that we as bow hunters / 3-D shooters / target archers hope to see, and while we can’t recommend it for people who like “out-of-the-box” solutions—it takes a little set-up and time to make it so that it fits your draw cycle), we can recommend it to just about everyone else. All those features, in our opinion, put this in the “best bow release“ category, and we give it two thumbs up.
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Alright, let’s take a look at some of the features that make the Abyss Flex unique. The first feature isn’t the fanciest, but it’s something we really appreciate:
You Can Adjust the Finger Count. That’s actually a really fantastic—yet common-sense—feature. Most hand-held bow releases come with a dedicated frame, and they’re for 3-finger use or 4-finger use. It’s one or the other, and if you want to switch from using 3-fingers to 4-fingers, you need to get a new release. That’s true for most bow releases, from the “no frills” releases all the way to “deluxe” releases—even Carter releases (which we’ll mention below) don’t have that feature.
On the Abyss, however, if you want to change how many fingers you use to hold the release, you can simply remove the 3-finger frame from the bow release and replace it with the 4-finger frame, and vice versa. It’s one of the few bow releases we’ve seen that has that functionality (which is kind of surprising—it’s a great feature, and it’s not really that complicated from a manufacturing point of view).
So, if you like to switch things up—or if you’re new to high-end releases, and you’re not sure if you want a 3-finger or 4-finger—that’s a really cool aspect of the Abyss. But what’s also fun about that feature is that after you decide whether you want to attach the 3-finger or the 4-finger piece, you adjust the angle of the finger piece. You can make it flat (designed so that it activates the release quicker), or swept back a little bit (which gives you a little more time before arrow release). That, too, is a sort of “next-level” adjustability that’s rare among hand-held bow releases.
It’s Micro-Adjustable. This is the “big deal” feature that we need to see on bow releases before we can really give it our stamp of approval. A high-end, capable bow release should be very tunable, so that you can make it juuuuuuust so, in order to meet the unique needs of your draw cycle. The Abyss has got a number of different settings, but the most important probably are:
1) Multiple Finger Grip Locations. You can adjust each of the individual finger positions in a backward or forward position, up to 15 degrees;
2) Travel Adjustment. If you like your trigger to walk a little bit before you release an arrow, it’s designed for you to get that travel; if you like your trigger “crisp” and/or “light” and you like a little surprise when your arrow is released, it’s designed for that too; and finally, the last adjustability feature it has is…
3) Sensitivity Adjustment. “Sensitivity vs. Travel” confuses some new archers, but we define it like this: sensitivity is how difficult it is to pull the trigger back, whereas travel is how *far* you need to pull the trigger back. The Tru Ball Abyss Flex is adjustable so that you can have a sensitive trigger (easy to pull back) or a more difficult trigger (which should take a little more effort to pull back).
Last but not least—and this is another easy, fantastic, common-sense feature—is that it’s manufactured with two different thumb barrels: a wider one and a thinner one. That’s a great little feature, and they didn’t need to hire a scientist to figure it out.
Hook Mechanism. One of the most important parts of a bow release is the actual release mechanism itself, and most bow releases feature a caliper release—a set of jaws that open and release the arrow—or a hook, which you see on the Abyss Flex. There are pros and cons to each, but hook definitely has its advantages.
In a hunting situation, you can snag your hook on the D-loop of your bow without taking your eye of your game (you’ll need a little bit of practice to do so, but it can be a very cool—and very useful—move when you get the hang of it). In a target shooting situation, it can introduce a little more “jump” on your arrows (which is a feature that back hinge / tension release fans usually appreciate). Plus, over time, hook releases can be a little easier on your D-loop, which is a nice little feature.