Let us start by defining the topic. Maximum Point Blank Range (MPBR): the distance (in yards) a projectile can travel…Read More >
Most Recent Posts
When I was doing an accuracy test of .308 Winchester ammunition a few weeks ago, I was again reminded that…Read More >
Long-range handgun shooting isn’t just in the province of old hands that have been at it for decades. Shooters willing…Read More >
With the popularity of bolt-action “chassis rifles” like the Ruger RPR, there are a lot of folks now wanting to…Read More >
Terminology is important when discussing certain topics. With precision rifles, much like discussions of long-distance shooting, we need to talk…Read More >
Having owned several $3,000-$5,000 precision rifles, the quest for accuracy can be expensive. The goal of this build was a rig with fine, precise accuracy with a price tag most shooters could afford. At full MSRP this complete ready to shoot setup is under $1,800 including gun, optic, rings, and magazine and easily delivers sub-.5-inch 100-yard groups—all day long.
If you have ever used the 6.5x55mm Swede, you know it is a game killer—out of proportion to its size. The 6.5 Creedmoor is even better in the modern rifles it is chambered in. As a varmint caliber, the 6.5 Creedmoor offers excellent utility. It offers longer range than the .223s and greater bullet mass. With Hornady TAP loads, it is also a fine tactical load, splitting the difference between the .223 and .308.
It does not take long before the simple pop of a primer, and the sound of the report are not enough. If this sounds familiar, and you crave a target with a single ragged hole, benchrest shooting should be your new hobby. Here’s how.
The newest and brightest addition to the AR-15 family is a 5.56mm-diameter cartridge with more punch and long-range potential than the .223 Remington. The .224 Valkyrie is designed to remain supersonic to 1,300 yards, but design and performance are not always one in the same. The Shooter’s Log put the Valkyrie through its paces, even if we did put our thumb on the scale by using a $4,000 Wilson Combat Super Sniper.
I am asked about rifles scopes and red dot sights often. Which one should I buy, is just under who should I marry in the overall importance, and very hard to answer for another person. When you add that the student doesn’t know exactly what they are going to do with the rifle scope, the answer is even more elusive. The bottom line is the budget.