The Definition of Oregunian
A person living in the State of Oregon that is a firm supporter of the Second Amendment (plus the other nine Bill of Rights amendments) and generally will also be a firearms enthusiast.
In other words "A Gun Loving Red Blooded American that Hails from The State of Oregon"
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
Abbreviation for Double Action/Single Action. A type of firearm that is designed to operate in double action on the first shot, and in single action on the second and subsequent shots.
A tiny circular recess at the base of a cartridge case surrounding the primer pocket.
Recoil from fired cartridges invariably impress a discernable ring on the breech or bolt face of a
firearm, providing some evidence of the amount of use it has seen.
Two firearms that are manufactured identical in every way and are sequentially serial numbered and are sold as a set.
The most common type of matched pair guns are cowboy style revolvers for a couple of reasons, both guns will feel exactly the same in the hands and they make the set more collectable.
A two-barreled, side-by-side, shoulder-fired gun having one
smoothbore shotgun barrel and one rifled barrel.
The unalienable right of all of the people, stated in the Second Article of The Bill of Rights, to possess and use personally owned firearms for sport, recreation, personal protection, and the defense of the nation.
The paper filler at the rear of the powder charge of the shotgun shell.
The opening in the bottom of the gun into which a box magazine is fed. On a semi-auto handgun,
the magazine well is at the base of the grip; on a rifle, it is usually placed in front of the trigger guard.
The diameter of the bore of a firearm measured as a fraction of an inch.
Although such a measurement may be frequently stated in millimeters.
It is correctly expressed as ".40 caliber" (note the decimal point) or as "10 millimeter"
(without "caliber" or the leading decimal point). Caliber numbers when used to identify the size of the
bullet a gun will file are usually followed by words or letters to create the complete name of the cartridge.
These letters often represent a brand name or an abbreviation for the name of the company that first introduced the round.
A type of mechanism for removing a spent shell casing from the chamber of a firearm and inserting a fresh cartridge into the chamber.
This type of mechanism is most commonly used in shotguns and rimfire rifles.
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.
The wearing of the portion of the barrel where the gas pressure and heat is highest as the projectile leaves the chamber.
The greater the chamber pressure the more rapid throat erosion occurs which is compounded by rapid firing which heats and weakens the steel.
A bullet not covered by a metal jacket or patch.
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 interval of time between trigger release and the detonation of the primer. Generally, the faster the lock time the better, because this makes it easier to shoot accurately.
A self-loading firearm whose breechblock and barrel are not positively locked together, but which incorporates a mechanism which initially restricts the breechblock from moving when fired, delaying its opening.
Abbreviation for Close Quarters Combat.
A slang term for a revolver that holds siz rounds. Usually referring to cowboy style revolvers.
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