This subject is often discussed among people who shoot at long range. It's about what crosswinds across the line of fire has the greatest effect on bullet drift; closest to the shooter, halfway or closest to the target. So let's read about what folks think. Here's the situation..... The target is 900 yards away. And there's three 10 mph 300-yard crosswind situations; each with the wind coming straight from the left or from 9-o'clock. First situation; an uprange 9-o'clock wind blowing across the line of fire between the muzzle and 300 yards. There is no wind between 300 yards and 900 yards. Second situation; a midrange 9-o'clock wind blowing across the line of fire between 300 and 600 yards. There is no wind between the muzzle and 300 yards and between 600 and 900 yards. Third situation; a downrange 9-o'clock wind blowing across the line of fire between 600 and 900 yards. There is no wind between the muzzle and 600 yards. There's three situations where the bullet goes through a 10 mph crosswind for 300 yards enroute to the 900-yard target. Which crosswind causes the greatest bullet drift at 900 yards; uprange (close or near wind), midrange (halfway) or downrange (furthest or far wind)?