The Definition of Browning
John Moses Browning was born in Ogden, Utah on January 23, 1855, and was an American
firearms designer who developed many varieties of military and civilian firearms, cartridges, and gun mechanisms,
many of which are still in use around the world.
Almost all of his design concepts can be found in some form or another in every modern automatic and semi-automatic firearm.
He is regarded as one of the most successful firearms designers of the 20th century,
in the development of modern automatic and semi-automatic firearms, and is credited with 128 gun patents.
He made his first firearm at age 13 in his father's gun shop, and was awarded his first patent on October 7, 1879 at the age of 24.
The Browning Arms Company was founded in 1878 by John Moses Browning and his brother Matthew Sandifer Browning. The company was founded to market the sporting (non-military) designs of John Moses Browning.
The company still exists today mostly manufacturing world class shotguns.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
More commonly known as WCF, it is a family of centerfire cartridges designed by Winchester Repeating Arms Company
The point at which you are aiming the firearm at.
To prepare or charge a muzzle loader for firing.
A fully automatic firearm that fires pistol ammunition.
A pair of slender and easily-carried wooden dowels or sticks, which when held, crossed, in the fingers of the left hand while also supporting the forend of a rifle,
usually shooting offhand, provides somewhat enhanced stability for a more accurate shot.
The firing mechanism of a break-open gun which may be removed for inspection or cleaning without the use of tools.
The release latch may be plainly visible or concealed. A feature typically seen on sidelock guns but also on the Westley Richards "droplock" boxlock action.
The point of a projectile.
The amount of work done by a bullet, expressed in foot pounds.
The amount of propellant powder that is suitable for specific cartridge-bullet combination,
or in the case of shotshells, for a specific weight of shot and wad column.
There are two basic variants of the Isosceles stance, the
Traditional Isosceles and
Modern Isosceles stance.
In both Isosceles stances, the feet parallel pointing toward the target and are roughly shoulder width apart.
Both arms are stretched almost equally forward with the gun centered forward, creating the triangular shape which gives the stance its name.
More correctly a "rifled slug" or "shotgun slug." An individual cylindrical projectile designed to be discharged from a shotgun. The term is often incorrectly used to mean a Bullet.
A complete cartridge of several obsolete types and of today's rimfire and center-fire versions
Any type of accessory that can be attached to a firearm's rail.
Visible disturbance in the air by a bullet. Typically this takes the form of image distortion that persists for a fraction of a second in the shape of an inverted V similar to that of a boat wake.
The stock is the wooden, polymer, or metal handle of a long gun that extends from the trigger back to where the gun is braced against the shoulder.
An adjustable stock is one that can be easily lengthened or shortened to fit shooters of different sizes.
A fully automatic firearm that rapidly fires multiple rifle-caliber shots with a single pull of the trigger.
Slang word abreviation for Ammunition.
The action of moving live cartridges from the magazine of a firearm into the chamber.
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