Exchange Online

Tired of having partial integration of e-mail, kind of working calendar and mediocre contact syncing? I sure was! So I decided to upgrade to Exchange Online. Hosted Exchange seemed to fit the bill for the basics that I was looking for, mainly better integration between devices. I often do work from a desktop with Outlook, from my Cell Phone, various laptops via Web Mail and an iPad. Being able to change a contact on one, and have all of the devices update, or create a calendar invite and have it go to everything was crucial and a huge time saver.

I reviewed various options out there, but for the price Exchange Online from Office 365, Microsoft, seemed to be the best bang for my buck, especially with the basic features that I was looking for.

The basic “features” for the generic Exchange Online Plan 1 are:

  • Users can retrieve email, calendars, and contacts from almost anywhere using their computer, browser, or phone.
  • 25 GB user mailboxes that integrate seamlessly with Outlook and can send attachments up to 25 MB.
  • Access to easy-to-use online management tools that let you administer user permissions and service settings and setup email on your domain.


For the trial Microsoft creates a testing domain for you, [domain name] You can use this domain for testing, etc. But adding your real domain is a quick and simple process. Basically it just requires adding a DNS TXT record to identify that you are the owner of the domain. Once you do that your domain will be verified and you can start to add accounts using the new domain as the primary e-mail address for users.

After your domain is added, you simply have to update your DNS settings to point your MX records to the Microsoft servers. They even provide you updated SPF records! Make sure you have added mailboxes, tested, and made a backup of your DNS before making any changes to your DNS!

Exchange Management

There is a pretty robust management system for Exchange, giving you easy web access to most things you could ever want to change (at least for my implementation).

Management is broken up into multiple categories, Users & Groups, Roles & Auditing, Mail Control and Phone & Voice. Under each of those categories you have access to specific tasks.

Users & Groups

You can access Mailboxes, Distribution Groups, External Contacts, and E-Mail Migration configurations under this group.

Roles & Auditing

You can access Administrator Roles, User Roles and Auditing options under this group.

Mail Control

You can access Rules, Domains and Protection, Retention Policies, Retention Tags, Journaling and Delivery Reports in this group.

From the Domains and Protection tab you also have access to Forefront Online Protection for Exchange (FOPE). This has some cool functionality and reporting features and gives you some really good control over your mail flow. Unfortunately I’m not too familiar with the inner workings of Forefront, so I won’t go into too much detail on that.

I did have some basic issues getting users added into FOPE. There is an issue with adding administrator accounts because of how the Single Sign-On process works. I had to open a support case with Microsoft to get more details on this, but its a quick process to get it fixed up.

The issue presents its self for Global Administrator accounts, if you access FOPE and don’t have an account already created you get access errors when trying to perform tasks and view your quarantine.

To fix the issue, Microsoft provided the following details:

Office 365 administrators cannot sign in to the Forefront Online Protection for Exchange (FOPE) Quarantine service to access mail quarantine:

To resolve this issue, use a second Office 365 administrator account to temporarily remove the Office 365 administrator role from the initial user account in the Office 365 portal, manually add the user account to the FOPE Administration Center, and then reassign the administrator role to the user account in Office 365. To do this, follow these steps:

  1. If you are not already signed in, sign in to the Office 365 portal by using Global administrator credentials. Do not sign in by using the Office 365 administrator account that is experiencing the issue.
  2. Check and remove the global administrator role from the user account in the Office 365 portal. To do this, follow these steps:
    1. In the Office 365 portal, click Admin, and then click Users in the left navigation pane.
    2. Click the global administrator account that you want to modify, and then click Settings.
    3. Note the value of the role assignment.
    4. Under Assign role, click No, and then click Save.
  3. Add the user account to the Users list in the FOPE Administration Center. To do this in the ECP, follow these steps:
    1. In the left navigation pane, click Roles & Auditing, and then click Configure IP safe listing, perimeter message tracing, and e-mail policies in the right pane.
    2. Click Administration, and then click Users.
    3. In the Tasks pane, click Add User.
    4. In the Add New User dialog box, enter the email address of the user account. Do not assign administrator permissions to this account.
    5. Click Save.

      Note If you cannot add the FOPE user account, contact technical support for help.

  4. Restore the administrator roles that you noted in step 2c and step 3e to the administrator account.

To prevent this issue from occurring to other future administrator accounts, first add the user account as a standard FOPE user account in the FOPE Administration Center (see step 4), and then add the administrative permissions to the account in Office 365.

They also sent along the following documents as additional reference for accessing and supporting FOPE:

Users & Mailboxes

You have a basic UI for managing existing users and creating new users online, thre are also integration features such as Active Directory Synchronization and Single Sign-on. This is not a feature that I am using, but there are a lot of options for getting your company seamlessly integrated with Microsoft Online. More information on that here,

From the user management pages, you can go in and directly manage users mailboxes. Setup contact information view mailbox size, etc.

  • General information – Name, Display Name, etc.
  • Mailbox Usage
  • Contact Information – Address, Phone Number, etc.
  • Organization Details – Title, Department, Company, Manager, Direct Reports
  • E-Mail Options – Primary E-Mail Address, Other E-Mail Addresses
  • Mailbox Settings – Mailbox Plan, Role Assignment Policy, Retention Policy
  • MailTip – MailTip to be displayed when people send e-mail to this mailbox.
  • Mailbox Features – Enable/disable extra features (Archiving, etc)
  • Phone & Void Features – Enable/disable voice features
  • Basically everything you would expect to have access to. The UI isn’t the most seamless, and there are some little bugs here and there, but overall it works really well and gets the job done!

    E-Mail Migration Process

    My e-mail migration process was super simple, basically I made a backup (as you always should before doing any major changes) to my existing outlook PST file. Then closed out of outlook, went into the mail settings via Control Panel , then created a new profile named “Santomieri Systems – Exchange”.

    This new profile, if you have your autodiscover DNS setup correctly, should link right up to Exchange Online and fill in all of your settings. And for me, that was pretty much it as far as setup goes.

    Then for mail import, you simply open up Outlook, Go to File > Options > Advanced > Export > then click on the Export button. Then select “Import from another program or file”. Then click Next, and select “Outlook Data File (.pst)” and then select your old Outlook PST file, and that’s about it! Your mail will load in and then be synced to Exchange (that may take a while depending on the amount of data and how fast your internet connection is).

    Also once you are all linked up to Outlook you get cool features like seeing your mail quote in Outlook, server processed rules, etc. Basically all of the great things about Exchange, at a bargain price!

    So to sum everything up, my migration to exchange online, for a couple users, took about a week. That included some basic testing and planning around moving everything that I needed to move, documenting outlook rules, re-evaluating folder structure, etc. Now that the move is done, I have everything working with my iPhone, iPad, laptops, desktops and web mail, and it is GREAT! I’m probably saving 1-2 hours a day just in going through e-mail alone!

    Quest For A Simple Twitter Feed

    I’ve always wanted to be able to just slap a quick and simple twitter feed on to a site and could never find the code to really do it (I mean really simple, just show some tweets and be done with it).

    Here is the basic solution that I came up with (end result image on the right).

    Basically this consists of 3 parts, jQuery, a jQuery extension that I wrote (jquery-twitterfeed) and some CSS. Other than that, you don’t need much to make this work; and that was the point.

    With the jQuery extension installed, you can put a Twitter feed anywhere on your page using some simple code. Basically a container for the tweets and a call to the extension.

    <div id="twitter-feed">
    	<span class="twitter-loading">Loading...</span>
    	<img src="/images/ajax-loader-arrows.gif" alt="" />
    	'user': 'santsys', /* Your User Name Here */
    	'num': 10

    The look and feel is almost exactly the same as the Twitter embedded tweet samples, just simplified down. This layout supports a minimum width of 300px, and that could be lowered with some minor tweaks to the layout. If you want more information on the Twitter APIs, check out the documentation here,

    Below is the full set of CSS and the jQuery extension used to generate the tweets in the image on the right. Now available on GitHub,

    The css used to style the tweets. This uses a background image set from twitter directly.

    .clear { clear: both; }
    .tweet, .tweet a, .tweet span, .tweet div { font: normal normal normal 12px/16px "Helvetica Neue",Arial,sans-serif; color: #777; }
    .tweet { padding: .25em; border: 1px solid #EEE; border-radius: 5px; max-width:500px; margin-bottom: .25em; min-width: 300px; }
    .tweet .t-head a, .tweet .t-head a span { text-decoration: none; color: #333; line-height: 18px; }
    .tweet .t-head .t-avatar { position: absolute; }
    .tweet .t-head .t-avatar img { border-radius: 4px; }
    .tweet .t-head .t-name { margin-left: 53px; margin-top: 8px; float: left; font-size: 16px; font-weight: bold; }
    .tweet .t-head a:hover span.t-name { text-decoration: underline; }
    .tweet .t-head .t-nickname { margin-left: 53px; float: left; clear: both; color: #999; font-size: 11px; }
    .tweet .t-body { clear: both; margin-top: 55px; }
    .tweet .t-content { color: #333; line-height: 18px; font-size: 14px; }
    .tweet .t-content a { line-height: 18px; font-size: 14px; color: #2FC2EF; text-decoration: none; }
    .tweet .t-content a:hover { text-decoration: underline; }
    .tweet .t-foot { margin-top: 6px; }
    .tweet .t-foot a.t-details { color: #777; text-decoration: none; }
    .tweet .t-foot a:hover.t-details { color: #999; text-decoration: underline; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions { clear: both; float: right; margin: 0; padding: 0; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions li { float: left; list-style-type: none; list-style-position: outside; margin-left: .2em;}
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions li * { float: left; font-weight: normal; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions i { background: transparent url( no-repeat 0px 0px; } 
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a, .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a b { color: #999; text-decoration: none; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a:hover, .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a:hover b { color: #777; text-decoration: underline; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a.t-reply i { background-position: 0 -30px; height: 13px; width: 18px; margin: 1px 5px 0 8px; } 
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a.t-retweet i { background-position: 0 -48px; height: 13px; width: 22px; margin: 1px 5px 0 8px; } 
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a.t-favorite i { background-position: 0 -66px; height: 15px; width: 16px; margin: 0 5px 0 8px; }
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a:hover.t-reply i { background-position: -23px -30px; } 
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a:hover.t-retweet i { background-position: -27px -48px; } 
    .tweet .t-foot .t-actions a:hover.t-favorite i { background-position: -21px -66px; }

    The jquery-twitterfeed.js jQuery extension that actually does the rendering, etc.

    	Twitter jQuery Feed
    	Version 1.0
    	By: Josh Santomieri (
    		user - The twitter user
    		num - The number of tweets to display
    	Documentaion on the twitter feeds here:
    (function ($) {
    	jQuery.fn.twitterfeed = function (options) {
    		var settings = $.extend({
    			'user': '',
    			'num': 10
    		}, options);
    		if (this.length <= 0) return;
    		var _this = this;
    		var _url = '';
    		_url += '?screen_name=' + escape(settings.user);
    		_url += '&count=' + settings.num;
    		_url += '&exclude_replies=true';
    		_url += '&callback=?';
    			url: _url,
    			type: 'GET',
    			dataType: 'jsonp',
    			crossDomain: true,
    			cache: false,
    			contentType: 'application/javascript',
    			jsonpCallback: 'parseTwitterFeed',
    			success: function (json) {
    				if (json == null) {
    					_this.text('No response from feed!');
    				else {
    					if (json instanceof Array) {
    						var html = '';
    						var months = [
    							"JAN", "FEB", "MAR",
    							"APR", "MAY", "JUN",
    							"JUL", "AUG", "SEP",
    							"OCT", "NOV", "DEC"
    						for (var i = 0; i < json.length; i++) {
    							var tweet = json[i];
    							var date = new Date(tweet.created_at);
    							var replyLink = '';
    							replyLink += '?in_reply_to=' +;
    							replyLink += '&tw_i=' +;
    							replyLink += '&tw_e=reply';
    							replyLink += '&tw_p=tweetembed';
    							replyLink += '&source=tweetembed';
    							html += '<div class="tweet">';
    							html += '<div class="t-head">';
    							html += '<a href="' + tweet.user.screen_name + '">';
    							html += '<span class="t-avatar"><img src="' + tweet.user.profile_image_url_https + '" alt="">';
    							html += '<span class="t-name">' + + '';
    							html += '<span class="t-nickname">@<b>' + tweet.user.screen_name + '</b>';
    							html += '';
    							html += '';
    							html += '<div class="t-body">';
    							html += '<div class="t-content">' + parseTweet(tweet.text) + '</div>';
    							html += '</div>';
    							html += '<div class="t-foot">';
    							html += '<a class="t-details" href="' + + '">';
    							html += '<span class="t-updated " title="' + date.toLocaleDateString() + '">';
    							html += date.getDate() + ' ' + months[date.getMonth()] + ' ' + date.getFullYear().toString().substr(2, 2);
    							html += '</span>' + result[0] + '');
    			rx = new RegExp("#[a-zA-Z0-9]+", "gi");
    			while (result = rx.exec(text)) {
    				out = out.replace(result[0], '<a href="' + escape(result[0]) + '">' + result[0] + '</a>');
    			return out;

    Update – 9/5/2012
    Twitter just released an updated set of code for embedded timelines, check it out here,

    Public Link Feed: bitly + feedburner

    I’ve been wanting a quick and simple way to get my public links from bitly to my site… something automatic that I wouldn’t have to mess with. 

    I’ve done some searching, but couldn’t find anything that worked how I wanted it.

    Bitly’s APIs offer a lot of basic options, but they are mostly around authenticated processes for users to login and see their content but there are not many ways for me to stream my content.

    Bitly offers some basic methods such as and to see my feed in JSON and RSS formats. The only problem is this causes a lot of JavaScript cross-site scripting issues if you want to integrate the information on your site. Especially because they don’t seem to support any JSONP functionality.

    So the quick and dirty workaround I found was to load up the RSS feed into feedburner ( and use their JSONP API to load the data on my site.

    There are some interesting lag times due to caching within feedburner. At the time of writing this, FeedBurner updates every 30 minutes. I have noticed it often takes much longer for the actual page feed to update. Possibly there are some other systems out there that might update more frequently?

    Here is the basic code, and some simple usage samples (also in use on this blog, on the right side of the page titled “Links”).

    	Feedburner jQuery Feed
    	Version 1.0
    	By: Josh Santomieri (
    			- The URL to your feed on feedburner, for example
    			- The number of links you want to be displayed.
    			- The url for the feedburner API, currently
    			- If your feed pulls from Bitly, there will be '+' at the end of
    			  the shortened URLs; set this to true to remove them.
    			- If you want to set the user ip to send to feedburner, go for it.
    			"Google is less likely to mistake requests for abuse when they include userip"
    	Most of the documentation on the feedburner/Google APIs can be found here,
    (function ($) {
    	jQuery.fn.feedBurn = function (options) {
    		try {
    			var settings = $.extend({
    				'feedUrl' : '',
    				'numLinks': 10,
    				'feedBurnerUrl': '',
    				'removeBitlyPlus': true,
    				'userIP' : ''
    			}, options);
    			var _feedUrl = settings.feedBurnerUrl;
    			_feedUrl += '?q=' + settings.feedUrl;
    			_feedUrl += '&amp;v=1.0';
    			_feedUrl += '&amp;num=' + settings.numLinks;
    			if (settings.userIP != null &amp;&amp; settings.userIP != '') {
    				_feedUrl += '&amp;userip=' + settings.userIP;
    			_feedUrl += '&amp;callback=?';
    			var container = this;
    				url: _feedUrl,
    				type: 'GET',
    				dataType: 'jsonp',
    				crossDomain: true,
    				cache: false,
    				jsonpCallback: 'parseFeed',
    				success: function(json) {
    					if (json == null) {
    						container.text('Invalid response from server.');
    					} else if (json.responseData == null) {
    						container.text('Status Code: ' + json.responseStatus + '; Status: ' + json.responseDetails);
    					else {
    						var links = json.responseData.feed.entries;
    						var html = '';
    						for (var i = 0; i &lt; links.length; i++) {
    							var link = links[i];
    							var linkHref =;
    							// Bitly adds a '+' to the end of the links so they open in a Bitly UI
    							if (settings.removeBitlyPlus) {
    								if (linkHref.charAt(linkHref.length - 1) == '+') {
    									linkHref = linkHref.substring(0, linkHref.length - 1);
    							html += '&lt;div class="feed-history"&gt;';
    							html += '&lt;div class="feed-link"&gt;';
    							html += '&lt;a href="' + linkHref + '" title="' + link.title + '"&gt;' + link.title + '&lt;/a>';
    							html += '&lt;/div&gt;';
    							html += '&lt;/div&gt;';
    		catch (e) { container.text(e); }

    And here is some sample usage code.

    (function ($) {
    	$(document).ready(function () {
    		try {
    			var options = {
    				'numLinks': 6,
    				'feedUrl': ''
    			$("#bitly-feed div.side").feedBurn(options);
    		catch (e) { }

    Ruger Mark III Target


    Cat. #: MKIII512
    Mod. #: 10101
    Material: Alloy Steel
    Finish: Blued
    Barrel: Target
    Barrel Length: 5.50″
    Overall Length: 9.75″
    Weight: 42.00 oz
    Caliber: .22 LR
    Capacity: 10
    Grips: Checkered
    Front Sight: Fixed
    Rear Sight: Adjustable
    Height: 5.50″
    Width: 1.20″
    Twist: 1:16″ RH
    Grooves: 6

    Read more

    Burris AR-P.E.P.R. Mount (30mm)


    Weight: 8.7oz
    Overall Length: 5.3125 in.
    Ring Length: 4.125 in.
    Ring Spacing: 2.1875 in.
    Ring Width: 1.75 in.
    Ring Length: 1 in.
    Height: 1 in. (rail to bottom of ring)


    The Burris AR-P.E.P.R mount is sturdy and well constructed. The scope rings fit together quite well and are held down by 6 screws (3 on each side of the rings). Each ring also has a small (2 notch) Picantinny rail on the top. This will allow for the attaching of additional accessories above your scope.

    The 1 in height of the mount will help many standard tactical style, low magnification scopes to clear a fold down rear site. And the forward offset of the scope allows for good eye relief on most short stalk weapons.

    The only gripe that I might possibly have with this mount is the “Made in China” sticker it comes with.

    Leatherwood CMR 1-4x24mm


    Power: 1x to 4x (variable)
    Objective Lense Dia: 24mm
    Eye Relief: Minimum 3 in.
    Overall Length: 10.2 in.
    Weight: 16.5 oz.
    Windage/Elevation Adjustments: 0.5 MOA
    Battery Type: CR2032 (3V)


    In the box, the Leatherwood CMR scope comes with the basics… A short user’s manual, an Allan wrench for adjusting the “ZRO-LOK” turret system, a cleaning cloth, 2x CR2032 Batteries, and a set of flip-up covers.


    The overall feel of the scope is good; it has a nice weight to it and feels durable. All of the adjusters have firm indexing, so you can tell when you are tuning them; and they require a bit of force to actual make the adjustments.

    The ZRO-LOC system allows you to lock the “zero” of the scope, and then make positive adjustments from that point of zero. It’s an interesting concept, but it will require some more messing with before I can say if it’s a good thing or a bad thing.

    Adjusting the power of the scope through the 1x – 4x range is smooth and easy using the power ring. There is a nub that sticks out, so it is easily adjusted without actually having to look at the adjustment, i.e. while looking down the scope.

    The clarity of the scope seems to be the same throughout the power ranges, however I did need to make some tweaks to the focus going from very close (1x @ 5 yds) to far away (4x @ ~100 yds). I was able to find a happy medium where near and far were clear, but it took a bit of tweaking.

    On quick shouldering of my rifle, I did notice that I needed to be looking straight through the scope to avoid losing sight picture. It doesn’t function well from strange shooting angles (something that an EOTech works great for). In theory, this could be an issue for shooting off hand or from extreme or contorted positions.

    The illumination of the reticle is controlled by a dial on the eye piece. There are 11 brightness settings. NV (night vision), 2 – 11, and an Off position. You can rotate the dial both directions, allowing you to go directly to either end of the brightness spectrum.


    The reticle is interesting; I’m not completely sold on it. A lot of the elements are quite small and if you are in a quick aim situation, it could be hard to locate the parts you need. However with that said, operating in more of the scope perspective, the reticle is nice and contains some great drop and lead information.

    The illumination of the reticle is pretty bright, especially for lower light situations. It washes out in bright light (outside, etc.) but the black reticle is still quite visible and clear. The illumination is definitely much better suited for indoors or dark/jungle type areas. Also, with the green illumination, the reticle does not wash out and is visible on all surfaces that I tested in lower light. In direct sun, the black reticle is visible and seems to function as any other scope would in the same situation. The below pictures show the reticle; The 1st is the illuminated reticle inside, the 2nd and 3rd is the illuminated reticle outside.

    The reticle is only accurate at the highest magnification setting (4x) so to do any range estimation you must be in that setting. However because the turrets are tuned in MOA, adjustments at any magnification should be accurate. Also using the bullet drop indicators should work at any magnification as well.

    The bullet drop indicator is set for either .223 (5.56mm NATO) 62 grain or .308 (7.62mm NATO) 168 grain ammunition. Included in the instructions is a basic ballistics chart containing ranging and drop information.

    Here are some samples of the magnification of the scope, the 1st pictures is at 1x, the 2nd is at 4x.

    Viking Tactics (VTAC) Padded Sling Review

    I recently purchased the Viking Tactics (VTAC) padded sling from Bravo Company USA. This was my first purchase from them and everything went very smoothly. I will definitely use them in the future.

    You can also get it here.

    The sling is packaged in no-frills packaging (a plastic zip-loc bag). Included was the sling and a simple one page set of instructions on how to attach and use the sling.

    Upon removing the sling from its packaging, the first thing that I noticed is the sling feels to be constructed very well and made of quality materials. The padded portion of the sling is connected to the main strap with multiple levels of stitching and appears to be very durable. The padding feels to be made of a high-quality foam (or foam like material) and is about 1/4″ thick and 2″ wide.

    The sling does not come with any swivels, but can be attached to pretty much any swivel that will handle a standard 1″ wide strap. The sling is attached to the swivels by two plastic strap adjusters. Though the adjusters are plastic, they feel to be very dense and strong plastic and it does not appear that they will break under normal usage conditions.

    The sling is equipped with a quick release buckle that allows for quick tightening of the sling by simply pulling on the loose end of the sling, and quick extension by simply pulling on the buckle lanyard. The quick release buckle is made out of metal and has a relatively strong return spring so it will stay tight and not slip while moving.

    On my first use of the sling, I needed to cinch it up pretty tight as it’s designed to fit different size people with different amounts of gear, etc. So using it wearing just a t-shirt, you end up with a pretty long tail out of the quick release. But that is nothing that a quick extra piece of Velcro or a ruber band won’t fix.


    Model #: VTAC-MK2-BK
    Length: 60in. / 1.52m (Fully Extended)
    Construction: Cloth strap with a mix of plastic and metal components

    Viking Tactical also has a demonstration video for how to use the sling.

    Update: 11/21/2013

    I’ve been using the VTAC sling for quite some time now; and figured it was worth doing an update… The sling has performed great, I’ve run it through many shooting classes, and drug it around all over the place and had no issues with form or function. I have it setup so I can use my AR-15 with the strong or weak hand, and it all just works. The only gripe that I have is with the sizing (length) of the sling. If I’m not wearing full kit (plate carrier + chest rig + mags + etc.) even with the sling fully cinched up there is still a little too much slack for my taste. I have a relatively small frame, but if you are less than 160lbs and don’t plan on wearing full kit, be prepared for this sling to not hold the gun against you very tight. It’s generally not a problem, but, it can get annoying if you are trying to do something while the gun is slung over you (it ends up flopping around a lot). So just something to be conscious of.

    Midwest Heavy Duty QD Front Sling Adaptor

    The Midwest Industries Heavy Duty front swivel, upon first impression, is definitely heavy duty. It has weight to it, and at its thinnest point is 1/8 in thick.

    The swivel is detachable via push button and also has turn locks to limit rotation. This is a huge help with keeping your sling from getting twisted up. The one thing that I did notice about the swivel is that the bluing (or whatever they used to make the metal black) appears to stick to things and come off. It appears to just be excess coating, as rubbing it does not cause you to get to bare metal, but I did need to wipe the parts off a bit to keep it from turning everything that touched it black.


    SKU #: MCTAR-08HD
    Description: Detachable heavy duty front sling swivel
    Rail Type: Picatinny
    Dimensions: 1.125in (L) X 0.875in (W) X 1.125in (H)