Frequently Asked Questions

Additional Resources

Absolutely! We are proud to demonstrate our training solutions to qualified decision makers and users. We have offices worldwide with demo capabilities including our HQ in Suwanee, GA. We also offer limited demonstrations at potential customer sites and through remote technology, like Zoom. Our products are always on display at trade shows and exhibitions that we attend.

We want to ensure a consistent and expeditious experience when contacting our team, so we ask that all incoming requests for sales assistance come through our Contact Us page. We will promptly route all requests to the appropriate person.

Yes, judgmental scenario authoring stations are embedded into our FATS 100P and the SVR (Virtual Reality) systems. Projection-based systems also have marksmanship authoring capabilities.

Each simulated training system have unique requirements based on its type. Here is a quick look at the minimum space requirements:

100 Series (MIL, LE, P, C)   15’x 20’ space
180 Series (MIL, LE)       24’x 20’ space
300 Series (MIL, LE)       26’x 26’ space
SVR Virtual Reality     Scalable; from 10’ x 10’ up to 32’ x 32’

We have options for any fidelity or budget consideration. From price efficient laser inserts with recoil kits, to our high-fidelity signature BlueFire® weapons, our systems are a turnkey solution.

Yes and no. The 100 Series products – especially the FATS®100P and 100C Virtual Marksmanship System for both military and law enforcement – are the most portable projection-based products given their design to be compact and mobile. The SVR Virtual Reality system is also very portable given its setup style. We would not recommend our larger projection-based systems be moved due to their size and complex setup.

The most critical areas of misdirected shots to compromise a shooters safety is typically the area between the firing line to twelve feet downrange. To reduce the shooter’s risk of injury, our Air-Space Ceiling System is comprised of mixed layered panels strategically engineered to contain a misdirected round via the wood facing, containing them within the air space chamber after striking the steel backing plate. This prevents the bullet from exiting the panel or returning to the open range area.

The air-space panels are suspended horizontally from the ceiling structure starting at the firing line and extending downrange the distance desired—specific to the customer’s range design. After installation, acoustical material may be applied to the panel surfaces to assist in noise reduction. InVeris offers a variety of range containment and redirective panels in various sizes and thicknesses (pistol through rifle rated), pending the specific range design needs.

InVeris Training Solutions designs and builds shooting range equipment to last. From the onset, we create our range components for a long service life, requiring minimal intervention. Our engineering capabilities translate innovative designs into durable, reliable and high-quality products and systems up to ISO certification. Even with the harshest conditions, our installations continue to perform successfully, year in and year out. We routinely ship spare parts and upgrades to systems dating back more than 20 years. In fact, we still receive orders for bullet trap replacement parts for installations more than four decades old. Service personnel, as well as law enforcement officers, benefit from this proven “military-grade” equipment. As a result, you can spend less time maintaining and more time training.

A structural ceiling height of 10 to 12 feet is the most effective. Ceiling heights lower or higher than this can be accommodated; however, they do present additional costs for ballistic protection, lighting, and target retrieval systems.

Weapon recoil is achieved with compressed air or CO2 gas, providing recoil sufficient to disturb the trainee sight picture, requiring the trainee to reacquire the target after each shot. Air is delivered through a tether connected to an air source (i.e.air tanks or compressor).

Weapon recoil is achieved with compressed air or CO2 gas, providing recoil sufficient to disturb the trainee sight picture, requiring the trainee to reacquire the target after each shot. Air is delivered through a tether connected to an air source (i.e.air tanks or compressor).