The Definition of Co-Witness Sighting
Co-Witness Sighting is the use of any iron sight mounted onto a rifle that is fitted with an optical sight as a primary sighting system.
They come in two basic configurations, fixed or flip-up. The idea is that if you align your red dot and your iron
sights you have a backup aiming system on the gun.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
The second article in the United States Bill of Rights which states,
"A well regulated militia being necessary for a free state, the right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed."
Anything that will safely stop a bullet and prevent it from hitting anything else after the target is struck.
A middle position for an external hammer that effectively provides a safety function. With a firearm with non-rebounding hammers,
when on half-cock, the firing pin will not rest on the firing-pin.
The distance the trigger must travel before it reaches the break point and fires the gun.
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.
The distance from the front trigger of a shotgun to the centre of the butt.
A quick shot taken without deliberate aim.
A strap, usually of leather or sturdy webbing, fitted to the fore and aft (usually) of a rifle as an aid to carrying over the shoulder and as an aid to holding the rifle steadily while aiming.
A floppy, limp wrist while shooting.
The action of moving live cartridges from the magazine of a firearm into the chamber.
Slang for a shotgun which is set up specifically to fire a slug (a large, single projectile) rather than shot (multiple projectiles contained within a single shell).
The size of the pellets in a shotgun shell.
The process of a bullet expanding under pressure to fit the bore of the firearm, or a cartridge case expanding under pressure to seal the chamber.
A safety lever or button found on the outer surfaces of the firearm and is accessible to the user. Enabling the external safety should prevent accidental pulling of the trigger. However, the best safety is always you.
A larger class of machine gun..
By convention, powerfully loaded shotgun cartridges for hunting are generally manufactured with relatively longer brass end-caps than lower
powered cartridges intended for target shooting. While different-sized brass bases are of virtually no consequence to the strength of the
shell in relation to the steel breech of the gun itself, they do help the shooter identify the relative power of cartridges at a glance.
A firearm specially designed for use underwater.
Short for the word Ambidextrous. Meaning that a feature of a firearms can be used by either hand, for example ambi-safety, ambi slide catch or ambi mag release.
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