Napoleon insisted that troops should have target practice. As early as 1792 Rochambeau ordered that all troops be required to be taught to take aim before firing. during training. The annual musketry training allowance in 1804, for example, was 250 kilograms of powder and 125 kilograms of lead per battalion. The 'standard' French target was 5 1/2 feet high and 21 nches wide (French measurement). Troops usually fired from ranges of 50, 100, and 150 toises (a toise was about six feet). And target matches with prizes for the winners were held periodically by the units.
The 1791 Reglement had Prussian influence, but not the infantry experiments in Normandy held by de Broglie in the mid-1770s. Columns and skirmishers were experimented with and when the wars came the use of large numbers of skirmishers, including grandes bandes were employed along with battalion columns and this tactical innovation, which is remarked upon by Scharnhorst and others, was a French innovation and had nothing to do with the Prussians.