Bestselling Archery Release Aids in 2020
Elong Archery Release Aids Thumb Style Bow String Release Green Color
TruFire Smoke Adjustable Archery Compound Bow Release with Foldback Design - Black Wrist Strap
- FOLDBACK BUCKLE STRAP - for hands free operation, giving you the ability to secure to wrist with one hand and glass, climb, or rattle with no flopping or clanging
- FITS LEFT AND RIGHT HAND - Features a 16 position trigger thumb adjustment system ensuring a perfect fit for every hand size
- RUGGED AND COMPACT - Extremely durable jaws with a dime sized head
- ADJUSTABLE TRIGGER TRAVEL - Allows for extreme adjustability for an archer's maximum comfort. Open jaws by pulling back the trigger, let off the trigger to close the jaws
- PROUDLY MADE IN THE USA - Superior Wisconson to be exact
SAS Adjustable Archery Release Aid
- Precision Trigger
- Adjustable Velcro Strap
- Caliper-Style for D-Loops
- Swivel Head Design for Right Or Left Hand
- Adjustable 5-Position Head Design
Handle Thumb Archery Caliper Bow Release Grip - Archery Release Aid
Scott Archery Blitz Release Buckle Strap, One Size, Black
TruFire Edge Buckle Foldback Adjustable Archery Compound Bow Release - Black Wrist Strap with Foldback Design
FlyArchery Black Durable Archery Handle Thumb Caliper Bow Release Grip for Compound Bow Archery Release Aid
- 360 Degree Swivel Mounted Caliper Head
- Factpry Turned Trigger
- Molded Handle With Rubberized Gripping Surface
- Hand Holded
FlyArchery Hunting Archery Compound Bow Release Caliper Aid Strap Shooting Arrow Trigger Wristband Accessories 360 Rotating Caliper Head
- 360 Degree Swivel Caliper head, For Both Right and Left
- Auto Closure Jaws
- Buckle Wrist Strap
- Fits Younth and adult
NIKA ARCHERY Caliper Release Aid with Trigger Wrist Strap for Adult Compound Bow Hunting
- High Quality Plastic & Adjustable Wrist Strap
- 180 degree Rotating Caliper Head
- Prevent String Torque
- Right & Left Handed
- For Compound Bow
Spot Hogg Archery Saturday Night Special Right Hand Release
Eminem's Relapse: Refill: A Review
Eminem recently released Relapse: Refill, a rerelease of his album with seven new songs to tide fans over until the promised release of a sequel to Relapse.
Two of the songs are not quite new. The first, Forever, was the only song on the More Than a Game soundtrack, released earlier in the year, to make any kind of impact. The reason? It features the still rather odd pairing of hip-hop's newest sensation Drake, the self-proclaimed heir to Jay-Z's moniker "the best rapper alive" Lil Wayne, and hip-hop's latest rapper turned singer Kanye West along with the newly rejeuvenated Slim Shady (scratch that, Eminem) on the same song. Everyone brings their A-game - metaphors and similes abound. But it is the rather punchline-less Eminem verse, ostensibly about his return, that makes the most impact, due to his passionate delivery and his use of triple cadence flow (the others vary between regular speed and double-time).
The second "old" song here is Taking My Ball, which was released on the DJ Hero soundtrack, also earlier in 2020. The song's preoccupation with bodily functions and singsong hook are reminiscent of his weaker work on Encore (read review), but his use of internal rhymes is far sharper, making this a throwaway song that's still more interesting than most of 2020's commercial singles.
Then there is the new material: Hell Breaks Loose, Music Box, Elevator, Buffalo Bill, and Drop the Bomb On Em. Of them, Buffalo Bill and Music Box are by far the strongest: Buffalo Bill is extremely similar to Relapse's 3 A.M. in tone, rhyme scheme, and substance (and the Yoda voice in the third verse is rather inspired); and Music Box, which opens up with a verse about cannibalism, gives Stay Wide Awake a run for its money in both shock value and technical precision. If you can stomach the lyrics, bar-for-bar, Music Box, the best of the Refill tracks, showcases an elite emcee at the top of his game.
The remaining tracks work moreso as showcases of Eminem's technical range than compelling songs. Drop the Bomb On Em, features a percussion-heavy Dr. Dre beat, perhaps slightly better suited for a gangsta rapper (Snoop, 50, Game, or even Dre himself), then Shady's sociopathic musings. Here, he plays with the word "boy" rhyming, in a faux Jamaican accent which, while slightly tedious, is a departure from earlier rhyme schemes. Hell Breaks Loose, a messy mishmash of percussion and synths, has both Eminem switching from double-time to triple cadence mid-verse. Eminem's verse is scattershot, and less precise than much of the Refill songs, and the beat coupled with an awkward falsetto hook, diminish the track's replay value, but the record is an interesting initial listen due to the changing cadences. And then there is Elevator, a track a la The Eminem Show (read review)'s My Dad's Gone Crazy, with a pseudo-personal hook, and vitriolic verses that highlight the emcees battle rap skills; its overall consistency makes it the best of the three.
Relapse: Refill, taken as a whole, is a strong statement that not only is Eminem/Slim Shady back in top form, but that he is easily one of the top five active rappers. There may be one or two misfires on Refill, but if you either did not buy Relapse initially or you want to hear some of the best pure emceeing from one of the most talented artists of the past decade (MTV's Hottest Emcees of 2020 list notwithstanding), Relapse: Refill is definitely a worthy purchase.