Ask Uncle Nick

The bonded core ensures high weight retention at high impact velocities and the polymer tip aids expansion at low impact velocities for maximum tissue damage.

Careful full-length resizing of the cases is necessary when the loaded rounds are to be used in a minimum dimension chamber.

Almost any 150gn bullet intended for the .30-30 performs ideally on deer-size game.

Some cannelure tools available to the reloader roll a very sharp-edged groove into the jacket and if it is too deep it can weaken the jacket.

... but that was enough for me to prefer the .375 Ruger.

The bullet takes .24 second to reach the deer and you'd need to lead him by 10-12 feet.

A: There's an obvious reason for the differences in velocity. The most obvious one is barrel length.

They were some of the finest sporting rifles ever made.

Then push the bullet all the way through with a close fitting hardwood dowel or a plastic-coated cleaning rod.

It must also have a high B.C to enable it to shoot flat, lie close to the wind and deliver maximum energy to the target at long range.

The bolt should not lock up on the No-Go gauge.

I don't think there's any danger just as long as you don't try to equal the ballistics of the .308 Win.

The Arrow is no more than the Swift case fireformed to increase the shoulder angle to 30 degrees.

Your idea of using Hornady cases carrying the .275 Rigby headstamp is nostalgic.

My advice is to sight in 3" high at 100yd. with the ammo you are using.