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Assuming that your Ruger has a potential for better accuracy (some guns just wont shoot any better than that) you'll have to work up a special load for the Ruger that will shoot more accurately.. What's good for one gun isn't necessarily good for another.. Also, in my experience, the Ruger M77 hasn't shown me much for good accuracy... I've seen some Brownings, though, that shoot very, very good...
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Accuracy is not adjustable with the screw on the side of the gun, that screw would be the velocity screw and should not be played with unless chronographing the gun to avoid setting it at unsafe velocities.
If you'd like better accuracy there are 2 upgrades you can make. #1 is higher grade paint. The more round and smooth the balls are, the more consistent and tighter the grouping will be. #2 is barrel. The closer the bore matches the paint, the more consistent and tighter the grouping will be also.
You move the cross hairs to the shot. Set up your gun on a bench and start by firing at a target out at about 15 yards. Once you are "on paper" set your cross hairs on the center and fire a 3 shot group Adjust the scope to the group. if the group is down 3 inch and left 4 inch. Adjust your scope accordingly. Then Fire another 3 shot group, until you are shooting center. Every time you adjust your scope tap the barrel of the scope with a screwdriver handle to keep the cross hairs from sticking. Once on at 15 yards move out to your max range and adjust to that.
The ability of a scope to hold it's adjustment is pretty much pre- determined by the quality of the scope itself...Better scopes hold adjustments better than cheap ones. Same goes for the mounts...a good mount will not loosen up or change point of aim. If you are using a good quality scope and good mounts, once sighted in, unless you drop the weapon or have it shipped as 'baggage" on a long distance hunt, It should stay reasonably zeroed. A 243 is not known as a "shoulder buster" so recoil should not affect adjustments. 243's are generally used in long range shooting. Therefore changes in temperature and normal use can change point of impact...so can changing the ammo you use. Therefore I don't recommend not checking accuracy before taking any weapon into the field. Wether you are using a $40 scope or a $1000 one, you owe the animal you are shooting, your very best attempt to take it down with one well placed shot. Checking zero at the anticipated shooting distance is the best way to insure that.
Go to an electronics parts shop and take the damage resistor with you.
The bands are a colour code (the first two bands indicate the first two numbers, the 3rd one is for the number of zeros and the fourth one is the accuracy of the value e.g. 5%, 10%) for the value of the resistor.
The physical size of the component gives an indication of the current that it can carry.