Yeah but I would trust Berger's claimed BC over Hornady. Berger started with really high BC claims years ago when they were beginning to gain a following. Fast forward to today and you'll find that they put in a lot of time and effort to truly test the BCs of their bullets so they can give the customer factual data that will allow them to calculate their trajectory more accurately. Where they found that their BC claims were a little high, they changed the data to what the testing revealed to be true. For example, years ago before Berger had separate target and hunting bullets or anyone used a G7 BC, they claimed the 140gr VLD had a G1 BC of .627. You will now find that they claim the same bullet, the '140gr Hunting VLD' has a G1 BC of .600. From my extensive testing with that bullet since they first hit the market and still using them today, I find that the G1 .600 BC claim is more accurate than the original .627 BC claim. It's exciting to say a new bullet has an ultra high BC, but often they are over estimated by other manufacturers for marketing purposes. Nosler is a known perpetrator of this marketing tactic with their outrageous BC claims on the LRAB. Hornady may not be quite as bad as Nosler, but I'd bet their claims of a G1 .697 on the 147gr ELD are a little inflated.