The Definition of Cylinder Drum
On a revolver, a spring activated device housed in the bottom of the frame beneath the cylinder that engages alignment notches in the cylinder.
It stops the cylinder's rotation and holds it in place each time a chamber in the cylinder is in alignment with the barrel.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
The small lever on a cartridge firearm, which one pulls to cause the spring-loaded firing pin to impact the primer, causing the gun to discharge.
Normally, the trigger simply connects to the sear. Pulling the trigger moves the sear out of its notch, releasing the spring-loaded hammer
to strike the firing pin which in turn strikes the primer; or the coilspring-loaded firing pin directly. Other, often-Germanic systems have their own
miniature lockwork which, when cocked, allows an exceedingly light trigger pull to discharge the firearm, a setting that would be perilous to carry in the field.
The Soviet Union's standard military and police side arm from 1951 to 1991 replacing the Tokarev TT-33 semi-automatic pistol and the Nagant M1895 revolver.
Designed by Nikolay Fyodorovich Makarov, it is a blowback operated semiautomatic pistol which fires the 9x18mm Makarov cartridge, and holds 8 rounds in the magazine.
This means a shooter who is right-handed but left-eyed, or left-handed and right-eyed.
In the rifling of a bore, the uncut portions of the barrel's inner surface left after the rifling grooves have been cut into the metal. In other words, the raised portion of rifling.
The portion of the receiver which is threaded so the barrel can be attached to it.
A variety of pneumatic gun that propels projectiles by means of compressed air or other gas, in contrast to firearms, which use a propellant charge.
Both the rifle and pistol forms (air rifle and air pistol) typically propel metallic projectiles, either pellets, or BBs. Certain types of air guns, usually rifles, may also propel arrows.
A device used to reduce the time and/or effort needed to reload a firearm's magazine.
In any mechanism, a small lever that engages a notch to actuate movement in one direction only.
Specifically, a small spring-loaded lever attached to the hammer of a revolver which actuates the cylinder to advance one
increment and move the next chamber into battery as the hammer is cocked.
Abbreviation for Short Magazine Lee Enfield. The standard British Army rifle from around 1895 to 1957.
The person who supervises stores and distributes supplies and provisions.
A firearm is said to be on safe when its safety is engaged and off safe when it is ready to fire.
A bolt-action designed by Browning firearms.
The x-bolt action features a short 60° bolt lift. So it is fast cycling and allows working the bolt quicker without the scope getting in the way.
A machine gun that is designed to be carried and opperated by a single person.
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.
Head [of a Stock]. The forward end of a buttstock, where it meets the receiver and accepts the bulk of the gun's recoil when fired.
A built in lock that may prevent the firearm from being fired.
A device typically made from stamped metal which holds a group of cartridges for easy and virtually simultaneous loading into the fixed magazine of a firearm.
An uncomfortable sensation caused by the trigger springing back into the shooter's trigger finger while firing.
A rifle with a relatively short barrel.
You have an error in your SQL syntax; check the manual that corresponds to your MySQL server version for the right syntax to use near '' at line 1|