The Definition of Cold Clean Bore
Cold Clean Bore
The first shot from a rifle that has been cleaned, and not fired recently may go to a different point of impact, for the same point of aim than a rifle that has been fired recently.
This first shot is referred to as a shot from a cold, clean, bore.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
On a revolver, the collective ejector, manually operated through the center of an opened cylinder, when activated, clears all chambers at once.
A rifle or shotgun stock that has a Monte Carlo style comb
A tendency for layers of air of different temperatures near the warm ground to cause refraction in the line of sight and disturbance of the perceived point of aim.
The hinged cover over the opening through which cartridges are inserted into the magazine.
The National Association for Gun Rights (NAGR) is a gun rights advocacy group in the United States. Headed by Dudley Brown, a long-time gun rights advocate, the National Association for Gun Rights was formed
in 2000 as a grassroots, member-centric organization with a no-compromise approach to gun rights issues through an aggressive strategy.
A pair of small dovetailed steel bases, screwed usually one to the barrel and one to the front receiver ring of a rifle,
to accept mounts for target scopes such as the Unertl where the scope is allowed to move forward in the rings under
the recoil of the rifle and which typically carry the windage and elevation adjustments in the mount.
A semi-automatic pistol in which the barrel and breechblock are locked together for only a short distance of rearward recoil travel,
at which point the two are uncoupled, the barrel is stopped and the breechblock continues rearward, extracting the spent casing from the chamber.
Upon returning forward, the breechblock chambers a fresh round and forces the barrel back into its forward position.
Most modern recoil operated semi-automatic pistols use short recoil.
A musket shortened for cavalry use.
Hearing protection that completely covers both ears and is usually attached to a headband.
A sidelock action where the mainspring is mounted rearward towards the butt.
The back action is often used in double rifles where the need for strength requires as
little steel as possible be removed from the bar of the action.
Small caliber bullets being used in large cases. E.g. .22 bullet in a .45 acp case.
A shooting sport that simulates the use of a small arm in its intended role either as a tool for hunting or personal defense.
True practical shooting limits the small arms, ammunition, and accessories used to those items that would actually be used in the role simulated.
A semi-automatic is said to be out of battery when the slide fails to come all the way forward again after the
gun has fired. This condition can be created by a misfeed, a dirty gun, weak springs, the shooter's
thumbs brushing against the slide, riding the slide, or any of several other causes.
Failure of a spent case to completely eject from a semi-automatic firearm. The case usually stands on end while lodged in the ejection port.
A person living in the State of Oregon that is a firm supporter of the Second Amendment (plus the other nine Bill of Rights amendments) and generally will also be a firearms enthusiast.
In other words "A Gun Loving Red Blooded American that Hails from The State of Oregon"
A measure of projectiles ability to overcome air resistance in flight.
It is inversely proportional to the deceleration—a high number indicates a low deceleration.
Ballistic Coefficient (abbreviated as BC) is a function of mass, diameter, and drag coefficient. In bullets it refers to the amount that drop over distance and wind drift will affect the bullet.
A small lever mounted to the cocking piece of a Winchester Model 70 rifle, rotating on a vertical axis from front (Fire),
halfway back (Safe, but allowing bolt movement), and fully back (Bolt and firing pin locked Safe).
While, like the Mauser, commendable for locking the firing pin instead of just the trigger,
its fore and aft movement is both easier to operate and it allows lower mounting of telescopic sights,
reducing parallax between the line of sight and the line of the bore and increasing the range of
distances for which the scope may be reliably sighted-in.
A colloquial term to describe a break-open gun, of any quality but often of the very highest,
bearing the least possible decoration; having an all-blued receiver with either no
engraving at all or only a simple borderline.
A semi-automatic pistol in which the barrel and breechblock are locked together for the full distance of rearward recoil travel,
after which the barrel returns forward, while the breechblock is held back. After the barrel has fully returned,
the breechblock is released to fly forward, chambering a fresh round in the process.
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