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
More commonly known as WCF, it is a family of centerfire cartridges designed by Winchester Repeating Arms Company
Ammunition that has been assembled by a commercial vendor of ammunition and sold in retail stores. This is as opposed to Hand loads which have been assembled by individuals and are not typically sold.
A shotgun, generally stocked to shoot where it is pointed and of relatively light weight because one often carries it a great distance for upland birds,
the consequent recoil not being an important factor because one actually shoots it very little.
Abbreviation for Concealed Carry License.
A hinged plate covering the bottom of a rifle magazine and extending rearward on either side of the triggerguard.
This design allows it to be more securely fastened for one more imperceptible step towards total reliability.
The substance which imparts movement to the projectile in a firearm. In a firearm, usually powder. In an airgun the propellant is air or Co2
A specialized facility designed for firearms practice.
A firearm configuration where the magazine and action are behind the trigger.
The abbreviation for Automatic Colt Pistol.
It is commonly used to designate specific calibers, particularly those which were originally designed by John Moses Browning for the
Colt Firearms Company which are a type of rimless pistol cartridge designed mainly for use in semi-automatic pistols.
The most common ACP calibers are .25 ACP, .32 ACP, .380 ACP and .45 ACP.
The unplanned discharge of a firearm caused by a failure to observe the basic safety rules, not a mechanical failure of the gun.
A shooting sport where cometitors use three different guns on each stage of the competion; shotgun, rifle and handgun.
Holding the trigger to the rear after the shot has fired, until the sights are back on target, at which time the trigger is released.
The amount of rearward force exerted by the propellant gases on the bolt or breech of a firearm action or breech when a projectile is fired.
The applied force has both magnitude and direction, making it a vector quantity.
Any safety, internal or external, which functions apart from the shooter's conscious control. Grip safeties are one example of a passive external safety.
Unloading a gun and double checking that it is unloaded or fixing a malfunction so that the gun is ready to fire again.
A type of firearm which, utilizing some of the recoil or some of the expanding-gas energy from the firing cartridge,
cycles the action to eject the spent shell, to chamber a fresh one from a magazine, to cock the mainspring and to fire again.
Such a firearm will fire continuously as long as the trigger is held back, until the magazine is empty. A machine gun.
A firearm thus activated, but which shoots only one bullet with each separate pull of the trigger,
while often erroneously referred to as "automatic" is properly termed Semi-Automatic.
The portion of the receiver which is threaded so the barrel can be attached to it.
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