Artemis is an Archery performance and monitoring app for both the (semi)professional archer and the trainer/coach.
Artemis is used at World Championships and other international events, Olympic training centers and Regional training centers since 2012 by National teams and members of National teams from the Netherlands, Italy, Belgium, Austria, and including top-archers and coaches like;
Sjef van den Berg, Peter Elzinga, Mike Schloesser, Wietse van Alten, Emiel Custers, Ron van der Hoff, Mitch Dielemans, Irina Markovic, Inge Enthoven, and many others!
With Artemis you can record your score and plot your arrows, but it can do much, much more. Archery has (or actually always was) a game of statistics, and this app can helps you with the statistical analysis to become a better archer.
For recurve or compound, target or field, archer or trainer/coach, Artemis offers you the tools to improve your or your athletes' performance.
ArtemisLite is free to use. Upgrading to Premium will unleash all analysis potential and an upgrade to Coached is perfect for the close cooperation between athletes and coaches or for National Teams.
Artemis is developed by Marcel van Apeldoorn; a former international archer, aerospace researcher, software developer, and a coach of the National Team of the Netherlands.
Artemis has been developed with the help of international archers, and is tested in many international events; Worldcups, European and World Championships.
With Artemis, you can;
Record your setups
- Use different bows, sights, setups, quivers with different arrows
- Store lots of different tuning parameters for each setup, compound or recurve
- Create custom matches, any number of ends with any number of arrows
- Use QR tags to create and share your rounds/matches
- Many target faces (World-Archer, Field, IFAA)
Record your matches and training sessions
- Full screen, intuitive and fast, different ways to record your scores, for a single archer or multiple archers
- Indicates the scoring value for correct placement
- Easy position shots when misplaced
- Record shot ratings (to filter out the obvious bad shots)
- Record shot timing
- Identify which arrow was shot
During matches, Artemis can advice you on;
- Sight adjustement. The app will detect trends in movement of groups and will very accurately advice in sight adjustements
- Arrow consistency. The app will alert you when an arrow starts to hitting outside of the group, so you can replace it with a different arrow
- Review your color coded scorecard with lots of extra information
- Review your grouping and the trend of your grouping
- Review the individual arrow performances/grouping
After match performance analysis
- Plot your scores in time
- Plot your average scoring
- Plot your volumes per week or month
- Make scatter plots of shot timing vs accuracy achieved (gives in indication of how important shot timing is for you)
- Compare almost anything; build your own filters to compare different archers, bows, setups, different quivers, or individual arrows
- Compare shots on different target faces shot on different distances with each other
- Compare different archers, bows, arrows on a single target face or on a so-called 4-view (4 target faces at the same time)
And many more
- Share your results on facebook or email your coach with end-by-end face plots and scorecards
- No internet access required
- Keep your data private, or share it with your coach
- Backup and restore your database (on the device itself or on Google Drive)
- Import someone else database
- Show your matches on a world map
It's not a simple app... but neither is becoming a top archer. You need to put in the effort and then Artemis will play an important role in your Archery!
Version 3.4 '生笑愛'
* Added intro screens for first time user.
* Added 3D IBO scoring rules and some (practice) target faces and format.
* Small layout change for field competitions.
* Layout change in sight advice.
* Improved some help pop-ups.
* Solved bug where you couldn't choose SAS for finished match.
* Solved bug in ASL calculation in MatchList, which sometimes over-estimated the ASL. Thanks Mitch for shooting [email protected]
and pointing this out.