The Definition of Drop-Box Magazine
An extra-deep magazine typical of large calibre rifles for dangerous game. The line of the underside of the wrist does not carry straight forward as with ordinary rifles.
Rather the rear of the magazine aligns more towards the center of the forward edge of the triggerguard,
typically allowing at least one extra cartridge to be carried.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
A cartridge with its primer located in the center of the base of the case.
The open end of the barrel from which the projectile exits.
The earliest type of gun, now also popular as modern-made replicas, in which blackpowder and projectile(s) are
separately loaded in through the muzzle. The term is often applied to cap-and-ball revolvers where the loading is
done not actually through the muzzle but through the open ends of the cylinder's chambers.
A bore snake is a tool used to clean the inside (bore) of the barrel of a gun. It resembles a short section of rope with a smaller,
weighted cord attached to one end to help feed the bore snake through the barrel. A bore snake often has one or more integrated brushes to help clean the barrel,
and may also be used to apply lubricant. It is an alternative to using a cleaning rod and patches to clean the barrel of a gun.
Bore snakes are made in different sizes for different calibers and gauges of guns.
Assault Rifles and Assault Weapons do not exist. The terms Assault Rifle and Assault Weapon are made up terms by the anti-gun lobby to describe
black rifles with forward grips that you might see in the movies like an AR-15 or an AK-47.
Assault Rifles do not exist because a gun cannot assault anything, they are machines that need to be operated by a person.
A gun holder that may be strapped to a human body, or affixed to the inside of a pack or bag, or dropped into a pocket.
A holster serves to protect the gun's mechanisms and finish, to provide security by covering the trigger so it cannot be pulled inadvertently,
and to present the grip of the gun at a constant angle for easy access. Some holsters also serve to obscure the outline of the
gun so it may be more easily concealed. Typically made from leather or in plastic.
A cartridge with a metallic case. (Early cartridge cases were made of linen, paper, etc.)
A shotgun pattern with a hole in the middle generally caused by the interference of the top wad.
Slang for a gun or the action of carrying a gun concealed, e.g "The Bersa Thunder .380 is a fantastic gun for carrying" or "Do you carry?".
A gun, typically artillery, with four barrels, such as the ZPU
Targets that do something when you hit them, such as fall over, burst, send up smoke, or make a noise.
A device on a firearm which, when operated, results in the hammer or striker being cocked or moved to the ready position.
A locking device, usially a clable with a padlock that you put on a firearm to render it unable to be fired buy running it through the magazine well and out the ejection port.
The interchangeable surfaces that are installed on the part of the gun that you hold.
Users change grip panels to improve the look or feel of the firearm, or to personalize it so that the gun is more suited
to a different hand size. Some grip panels are chosen for function, while others are chosen for looks. Common grip-panel materials are wood, plastic, and rubber.
A type of firearm in which the action is closed, with a cartridge in the chamber prior to firing. When the trigger is pressed the cartridge is fired,
and the action cycles loading another cartridge into chamber and when firing is stopped the bolt remains closed and the chamber remains loaded.
A shotgun term which refers to the manner in which the pellets spread out as they exit the gun.
"The pattern" refers to the overall shape of the entire set. A tight pattern is one in which the pellets are closely grouped when they land on target.
A loose pattern is one in which the pellets are widely spread.
A double-barrel shotgun, with relatively tight choke boring and a relatively high-combed stock used for shooting live pigeons
(euphemistically known as flyers) which normally rise when released. To better absorb recoil, a pigeon gun is normally heavier than
a field gun as one shoots heavy loads and walks only a little. Because of the inevitable expense of this shooting discipline,
pigeon guns are often built to a high standard of quality and reliability in deluxe grades with highly figured walnut stocks and fine engraving.
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