Available in 90gr 6mm, 130gr 6.5mm, 140gr .270 cal., 165gr 7mm. and 165gr .30 cal. Read more
90 to 110gn bullets scream out at varminting speeds and wallop fallow, pigs and goats for significantly less recoil in my lightweight .270.
Take your handloading case preparation a bit at a time and smell the roses on your Sundays.
A highly competent automated charger for the handloading enthusiast with a lot of ammo to make.
"King of the Quarterbores" Roy Weatherby's hottest .25 caters well to Australian hunting needs.
The overwhelming reason for choosing a magnum cartridge is to gain increased performance over and above what can be obtained from a standard capacity case.
Marcus O'Dean reviews this impressive lineup of products from Pro-Tactical.
The .17 Hornet is arguably the best balanced of all the .17 cartridges, wildcat or factory. P.O Ackley is credited with introducing the first .17 based on the Hornet case; the .17 Ackley Hornet was basically the K-Hornet necked down to fire a .172-inch bullet. Over the years, however, a few problems became apparent.
Letters to this department reveal that one of the more serious problems that handloaders have to contend with is case separations. I’ve often detailed how to set the full-length sizing die and devoted a chapter to describing headspace in the 9th edition of my Practical Reloading Manual. But how is headspace actually determined?
The Editor’s compendium of experiences with Sierra bullets proving to be continuous successes.
We look at different ways of measuring seating depth and how to determine the amount of clearance for each different rifle and loading.
A whole swag of big-game cartridges have come and gone since the .30-06 began life in 1903 as the .30-03 Springfield, but only a few ever gained as much popularity as this grand old warhorse.