The Definition of Grip Panels
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.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
A larger class of machine gun..
A shoulder-held firearm that has two barrels; one rifle barrel and one shotgun barrel.
Most combination guns are of an over/under design (abbreviated as O/U), in which the two barrels are stacked vertically on top of each other,
but some combination guns are of a side-by-side design (abbreviated as SxS), in which the two barrels sit beside each other.
The small dished container located on the side or top of a matchlock, wheel-lock or flintlock forearm used to hold the priming powder charge.
A type of expanding bullet with a concavity in its nose to increase expansion on penetration of a solid target.
Some hollow-point's are also designed to fragment as they expand. They are least likely to
over-penetrate the target and harm an innocent bystander. Commonly used for self-defense.
Slang word for short barreled revolver.
Smith & Wesson term for a revolver grip design introduced in the 1930s where the top of the grip extends higher than it had in earlier configurations, to provide a more comfortable hold.
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.
A type of gun barrel rifling where the traditional lands and grooves are replaced by "hills and valleys" in a rounded polygonal pattern, usually a hexagon or octagon.
Polygons with a larger number of edges provide a better gas seal in relatively large diameter polygonally rifled bores.
More commonly known as WCF, it is a family of centerfire cartridges designed by Winchester Repeating Arms Company
Contrary to some people's belief, AR does NOT stand for Assault Rifle. The designation AR stands for the original designing company ArmaLite.
An AR is a firearm platform originally designed by ArmaLite and built by Colt,
an AR is a lightweight, intermediate cartridge magazine-fed, air-cooled rifle with a rotating lock bolt, actuated by direct impingement gas operation or long/short stroke piston operation.
It has been produced in many different versions, including numerous semi-automatic and selective fire variants.
It is manufactured with extensive use of aluminum alloys and synthetic materials.
Types of ARs include AR-15, AR-10 and AR-7.
A rifle or shotgun stock that has a Monte Carlo style comb
Originally used to describe the spherical projectile used in black powder firearms,
now also used to refer to a fully jacketed bullet of cylindrical profile capped with a round nose
A term often used to refer to the very poor and dangerous practice of rapidly firing many shots at a target as
possible in the hope that one or more may hit the target. This practice is a danger not only to bystanders but also to the shooter.
Abbreviation for Center Of Mass.
The counter bore in the center of the base of a centerfire cartridge casing in which the primer assembly is seated.
The steel skeleton of the forend (above), into which any moving parts are fitted and which mates to and revolves about the action knuckle when the gun is opened.
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.
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