The Definition of Holographic Weapon Sight
Holographic Weapon Sight
a non-magnifying gun sight that allows the user to look through a glass optical window and see a cross hair
reticle image superimposed at a distance on the field of view.
The hologram of the reticle is built into the window and is illuminated by a laser diode.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
The wearing away of a barrel's metal surface by a bullet or shot charge or by the heat of powder gases.
A small orifice at the breech end of the barrel of a muzzle-loading firearm through which the exploding priming charge is conducted from the flash pan to the main charge.
Normally, a break-open, double-barrel, side-by-side pistol of large calibre, used by
a maharaja when hunting tiger on the back of his elephant (in the howdah, the basket compartment in which he sits).
The howdah pistol is the weapon of last resort in case the tiger tries to join him in the howdah.
The area inside the bore nearest to the muzzle.
A deluxe set of several different associated weapons, being any combination of rifle, shotgun, various handguns, and possibly a knife or two, cased together with appropriate cleaning and loading tools.
A metal plate on which the firing mechanism is mounted on percussion and earlier firearms.
A higher quality item used to increase accuracy, generally used for competition in a match. Match grade ammo and barrels are the most common improvements made to a firearm to improve accuracy for competition.
A matrix of dots, posts or lines, visible inside a rifle's telescopic sight, normally adjustable via exterior knobs for windage and elevation.
After careful adjustment at a known range, the shooter aims the rifle by superimposing this matrix onto the target. With good estimation or range,
cooperation from the wind, a clear eye and a steady hand, he may have a reasonable expectation of hitting his target.
Protective plates, usually of steel or horn, covering the top and bottom of a gunstock's butt only (the heel and the toe); leaving wood exposed in the center
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.
A misfeed or other failure to fire which can be cleared on the spot and without tools.
Abbreviation for Concealed Carry License.
The entire process of making the trigger complete its journey past the trigger break.
A two-barreled, side-by-side, shoulder-fired gun having one
smoothbore shotgun barrel and one rifled barrel.
Slang word abreviation for Ammunition.
A hand tool used in the field for inserting live
and removing spent primers from cartridges.
Spiral grooves formed into the bore of a gun barrel, which cause the bullet to spin upon firing, thus stabilizing it much like a thrown football.
Rifling may be cut, swaged, or forged into the barrel.
A firearm is said to be "zeroed in" when its sights have been adjusted so that the bullet will hit the center of the target
when the sights are properly aligned upon the center of the target. The farthest distance from a firearm at which the bullet's path and the point of aim coincide.
This term is also used to mean the process of insuring that the sights of a firearm are properly aligned so that where they
indicate the bullet will strike is in fact where it strikes.
American name for the German "Parabellum" semiautomatic pistol introduced in 1900.
The Parabellum was designed by Georg Luger, and based on the earlier Borchardt pistol.
The official German military nomenclature was "Pistole '08" or "Po8." At first, it was chambered for the 7.65mm Parabellum round.
Soon, it was modified to use the 9mm Parabellum cartridge, which is what most people refer to today when talking about a 9mm cartridge.
"Luger" is now a trademark owned by the Stoeger Arms Co.
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