Units conduct regular range training with smallbore rifles. Some units have their own armouries and ranges at their parade hall. Cadets must pass a TOETS (Test of Elementary Training Skills) before being allowed on the range. Each year the Smitt Trophy shooting competition is held between all the Sea Cadet Units in New Zealand.
Other articles related to "shooting":
... In October bad weather in Moscow hindered completing the outdoors scenes, so the shooting was relocated in Odessa and was complete on November 22 ... The remaining short location shooting was made in Yalta ... popular in the Soviet art of that time, so Gaidai decided to follow this tendency shooting his next film ...
... Government legislation in most countries requires shooters to have some form of shooting licence, and firearms are typically only available from registered firearms dealers ...
... He was murdered by alleged members of the Ku Klux Klan in a drive-by shooting on Wednesday, June 2, 1965 ... Rogers survived the shooting with injuries, and managed to broadcast a description of the pickup truck on his police radio ... Two suspects in the shooting were arrested in Mississippi not long afterward, one including Ernest Ray McElveen, but no charges were filed in the case due to a lack of evidence ...
... At that time, the shooting of driven pheasant and partridge at large English country houses and pigeons in Spanish pigeon rings was very popular ... These shooting sports required shotguns that could be repaired in the field ... Driven shooting and pigeon rings became less and less accessible, and sidelocks came to be considered more of a luxury ...
Famous quotes containing the word shooting:
“Her eyes the glow-worm lend thee,
The shooting stars attend thee;”
—Robert Herrick (15911674)
“After a shooting spree, they always want to take the guns away from the people who didnt do it. I sure as hell wouldnt want to live in a society where the only people allowed guns are the police and the military.”
—William Burroughs (b. 1914)
“One ... aspect of the case for World War II is that while it was still a shooting affair it taught us survivors a great deal about daily living which is valuable to us now that it is, ethically at least, a question of cold weapons and hot words.”
—M.F.K. Fisher (19081992)