In these days of shortage and panic buying, those of us who enjoy shooting and testing firearms are at a…Read More >
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There are commonly quoted statements that just aren’t true. They may have once been true, but aren’t anymore. It might…Read More >
Let us start by defining the topic. Maximum Point Blank Range (MPBR): the distance (in yards) a projectile can travel…Read More >
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.