Pathfinder Pathfinder Basics Estimating Distance and Pace Count Lecture By Emasmasia / May 28, 2013 http://www.thepathfinderschoolllc.com http://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Pathfinder-School-LLC/167050689997806?ref=hl. You may also like Pathfinder – Chronokinesis By feendaarers / June 9, 2013 Pathfinder Reservoir, spillway pictures By zzpers / June 5, 2013 Pathfinder Falls By zeus13 / May 22, 2013 Pathfinder Plus By nojoker / May 21, 2013 2013 Nissan Pathfinder: Everything You wanted to know about the new AWD system By BragasMeridith578 / May 16, 2013 Post navigation New iPhone App for Recovery Following Breast Enlargement Surgery – Download TodayBirmingham Magazine Wins National City and Regional Magazine Award 18 thoughts on “Pathfinder Basics Estimating Distance and Pace Count Lecture” cool great vid I alway had a time with things. Log in to Reply Dave, you kind of reinvented the wheel a little bit with you talk on distance estimation, but I did enjoy learning about estimating height. I didnt know that was called an inclinometer, and definately never thought about how to use it. Now that I know that, I wish the lensatic compasses issued to us had them. Log in to Reply great video. Log in to Reply you had me at ” i’m a fan of the metric system”. i dont understand why there is still other systems than metric in this world… Log in to Reply Good triangulation lecture. However, it isn’t necessary to walk until you hit 45 degrees to determine distance, this is important for long distances. For example, using his tree across the river example, say it was a mountain across a desert: To find distance to the mountain, walk at a 90 degree angle until you are 4.5 degree’s from original heading. Then multiply times 10 to determine distance. Log in to Reply That is so awesome Dave thank you for tha,t it was worth its weight in gold for sure Log in to Reply ola dave voce voa? Log in to Reply correct! Good observation, so take one measurement in the morning and one late at night! Log in to Reply correct! Good observation, so take one measurment in the morning and one late at night! Log in to Reply what kind of coat is that? Log in to Reply I have noticed with both soldiers and Boy Scouts that they tend to be excited on the measured course and really step out. They tend to take longer steps and their count is way too low later in the day when they are tired and on uneven terrain which makes them take smaller steps. I tell them to relax and pay attention to their steps on the measured course. Log in to Reply I love how you found the distance by trianglation. I have never seen this explained so well. Your gift from God is definitely teaching this stuff, never stop. The world needs this knowledge now more than ever. Log in to Reply ….and if its blowin a howly good luck! get proper maritime training as the sea is a different beast alltogether and sea navigation is a million miles more technical than land nav. get proper training, and even with that youll need heaps of luck stayin off rocks. seek a well established maritime training provider. Log in to Reply Good stuff! People actually teach land nav and never even mention pace count. It’s the most important part if you’re searching for a point. Log in to Reply Now I get it!! Log in to Reply i think you just did something my geometry teacher tried to do, show me why i want to know this thanks for the vid’s Log in to Reply D=Sd/s S=Ds/d true Distance & Size to apparent d & s Log in to Reply I remember this from Math Class in high school, I had a teacher who taught us how to do this. One of the only things in high school Math I still use. He used it talking about the Pythagorean Theorem (a2 +b2 = c2). The other thing he taught was how to drop a rock and use math/physics to determine how deep a hole is based on how long it took to fall using the gravity constant of about 10. Log in to Reply Leave a Reply Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.