No pics but have a Aimpoint comp c-3 on my 44 mag Encore and a Ultra Dot pan A-V on my 38 special. Both of these sights have a 2 MOA dot which I find shoot better patterns out at 70 yards or so than a 4 MOA will. I also think it is better to have an adjustable dot intensity for varying light conditions. The sights with auto light adjust tend to have more blurry dots under certain conditions. The ulra dot I have is a lot smaller and lighter than my Aimpoint but I have not tried it on the 44 to see how it holds up. Just my thoughts!
Got a Bushnell Holosight on the 14" 357 Herrett and love it. After years of having a Leupold 2X on it I can't go back. Sorry, no pics.
"The Constitution is not an instrument for government to restrain the people, it is an instrument for the people to restrain the government, lest it come to dominate our lives and interests." -- Patrick Henry, American Patriot
+1 on the HK Docter, Burris also makes this as does JP, and I have the Optima that was made by Tasco on a 357Max. They come with either an 8moa or a 4moa, the 4moa is better. Adjustments are fiddly, but they are out of the way compared to a scope or tube red dot.
I have used the 'red dot' on a t/c 22 Hornet. The hornet is fast enough to not need sight adjustments to 100yd. This is good if you use one of the less expensive ones and arent confident in its repeatability. It's basically a fixed sight setting. It is difficult at times to pick up the dot on bright days (for me), and you need to keep an extra battery at hand. It's easier with a good rest, but with practice you can do well using it standing. One of its problems is that the 5'' dot tends to obscure small targets at longer ranges, whereas a low powered scope would not. rp
I think a red dot works well on short range setups for larger game. As pointed out at a couple hundred yards the dot would hide a P-dog, or even a chuck. That .44 with the dot is great for fast pickup on deer sized game at 50-75 yards. Have some fun with that!
"Beer is proof that God loves us and wants us to be happy." Benjamin Franklin