I looked at that Laserscope thingus and had two problems with it:
1) Bullet Drop Compensation (BDC) has been around a long time. You don't need a computer. I've got BDC on a couple of scopes. The problem is that even with 40 pre-planned drop compensation profiles, your round may or may not fit the curve. Been there, done it. If you're a reloader you can sort of back-engineer the round to fit one of the curves, but by then you'd have been better off going the traditional route. If you're reaching out far enough that calculating holdover is an issue, the better way is to do it the same as snipers do it with mil-dot scopes. In essence, this is all the Burris scope is doing, only it's choosing which dot for you. The same thing can be done with a 3X5 card taped to the stock.
2) If I sat on the back of my house and wanted to get a deer at the extreme of what I can see on my land, I'd be shooting 450 yards. It's a long way to that pasture. We shoot it, but it's off the bench with sandbags and spotting scopes. My 30-06, with my normal deer load sighted in at 200 yards, has a drop of over 5 feet at that range. Compare that to the average deer kill: inside 80 yards, no holdover, with an improvised rest or no rest at all. I'm not saying this scope is useless, but you would have to go out of your way to use it on a whitetail.
Me? I've been using Bushnell Banners for 25 years. I've had one go bad, but it was a deer rifle that fell on concrete and it took out the rifle as well. I could not complain. I especially like the 1.5-4.5X. I have one in 4-12X as well, one with BDC, and it actually does work. However, my eyes are not what the used to be. I looked through a Nikon last season and fell in love.