The short question is, if I sight in a rifle, in a sled, should that rifles point of impact be the same for all other shooters? Or should it be adjusted to each individual shooter? I had a friend text me a couple weeks ago asking if he could bring a buddy over to my range so I could sight in a rifle for him. They came over this past weekend and there ended up being 2 guys with him, both needing their guns sighted in. I started with the first one, a T/C Compass in 6.5 cm with a 6-24x vortex hst. I went through my process as usual and the 3rd shot, at 100 yards, was maybe 1/2" from bullseye, I gave it those 2 clicks and called it good. The owner of the rifle shot and he was hitting about 1.5" right, so I adjusted it for him, done deal. Now on to the next gun, a Rem 770 30-06 with a no name, likely made in china, 3-9x scope. I warned them ahead of time that it may not be as consistent or accurate with its adjustments. There ended up being no problems with the sight in and it was within 1" of bullseye. So now the owner of this rifle is very new to shooting and this is the first rifle he has owned. He takes the seat and fires first shot and it's about 5 inches away from center, but I watched him yank that first trigger pull pretty hard. I talk to him about it and his next shots were better, but still several inches right, so I went ahead and adjusted it to where he was hitting. Also this guy was a left handed shooter if that matters. In my mind, when I sight a gun in a sled and it's hitting bullseyes, I feel like the bore and crosshairs are pretty true and in line with each other, but then if someone else shoots the gun and they cant hit the bullseye, is it because it's only sighted in for me and the way I shoot? or is it that they may need more practice?