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Saturday, October 30, 2010

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Wednesday, October 27, 2010

GLOCK 21-26 REVIEW

 Glock 26 -21 Reviews

The Glock 26 is a subcompact 9mm pistol. It is the smallest of the Glock 9mm handguns and one of the most popular police guns when it comes to back up or off duty weapons. The Glock 26 was designed along with all the other Baby Glocks as an alternative to snub nose pistols that officers had been carrying. With the Glock 26 police officers can still carry a small pistol and have full confidence that the weapon they are carrying will stop the threat.

The Glock 26 features many of the same qualities that all the other Glock pistols have that make them some of the best police guns. The Glock 26 features the safe action system, lightweight frame, and very accurate design. Best Police Guns has listed all of the Glock 26 specifications below.

Glock 26 specifications:

    * Caliber: 9mm
    * Unloaded weight: 560 grams
    * Loaded weight: 740 grams
    * Length: 6.29 inches
    * Barrel length: 3.46 inches
    * Height: 4.17 inches
    * Barrel height: 1.26 inches
    * Trigger pull: 5.5 lbs
    * Barrel rifling: right hand, hexagonal
    * Magazine capacity: 10

Best Police Guns has shot the Glock 26 several times. Just like all the other Glock handguns, Best Police Guns likes the Glock 26. It is very accurate and reliable. When we compared the Glock 26 to the Glock 27 we didn't notice any difference. The kick back between the two different calibers was very minimal and not even an issue. The only thing that is important when choosing one of the baby Glocks is to make sure you match the caliber to your full size Glock duty weapon. The reason this is important is because you are able to put a full size magazine into the baby Glocks should you ever need to. So if you carry a Glock 17 then you would get a Glock 26 because they are both 9mm pistols.

There are a few accessories that you can get on the Glock 26 and those accessories are very minor ones. You are not able to put a tactical light on the Glock 26 because it does not have rails. Best Police Guns always recommending putting on an aftermarket grip like a Hogue grip. The grip of the Glocks are a little slippery when your hands get moist. The Hogue grip allows you to maintain a good grip on it. Another key accessory is the grip extender. This is a small extension that fits in the butt of the Glock 26 grip that extends the grip a little bit allowing for you to get more of your hand on the grip.



Overall, RG Gunsny likes the Glock 26 and highly recommends it for anybody looking for a subcompact 9mm pistols


Glock 21
The Glock 21 is a full size .45 automatic handgun. It is the original big bore handgun made by Glock and carried by many police officers as their duty issued handgun. While not the most popular Glock pistol used daily, it is sure up there with the Glock 17 and Glock 22. One of the reasons that the Glock 21 is popular is because it can hold 13 rounds in the magazine. That is more than most other .45 pistols can. One of the key differences in the Glock 21 than the other Glock pistols is that the Glock 21 has a lighter slide. This lighter slide is what helps the Glock 21 be so accurate. In all of the Glock 21 reviews you will see that people rave about the accuracy of the Glock 21. Best Police Guns has fired the Glock 21 on several occasions and can attest to the accuracy of the Glock 21. Obviously some of the accuracy has to do with the shooter. A handgun can only be as accurate as the shooter is.

One of the most common concerns that Best Police Guns reads in Glock 21 reviews is that people are concerned with the kickback of the Glock 21. As like all other police guns, kickback is only an issue if you aren't properly holding onto the firearm. Yes a .45 auto is going to have more kick than a 9 mm police gun, but it is manageable.

A lot of people get the Glock 21 and the Glock 21C confused and think the Glock 21C is a compact version of the Glock 21. That is incorrect. The compact Glock .45 auto is the Glock 38 and the subcompact Glock .45 auto is the Glock 39. The Glock 21C is a full size .45 auto but is considered a Glock compensator pistol. The Glock "C" models contain an integrated compensator which produces a higher rate of accuracy during rapid fire. Typically the Glock 21C is used during competitions.

Glock 21 specifications:

    * Caliber- .45 auto
    * Weight (Loaded)- 1085 grams
    * Weight (Unloaded)- 745 grams
    * Length- 7.59 inches
    * Barrel Length- 4.60 inches
    * Width- 1.27 inches
    * Height- 5.47 inches
    * Barrel Height- 1.26 inches
    * Magazine Capacity- 13
    * Trigger Pull- 5.5 lbs
    * Trigger Travel- .5 inches
    * Line of Sight- 6.77 inches
    * Barrel Rifling- Right hand, octagonal


GLOCK 26

GLOCK 21





Beretta PX4 StormReview

 Just a few thoughts on the Beretta Storm

When Beretta took to designing the PX4 Storm pistol they thought about everybody's needs. The new Beretta Px4 Storm pistol is the one the most advanced pistols manufactured by anybody. The Beretta PX4 Storm was designed around am idea that a pistol can be adapted to different needs and modes of operations, without compromising on ergonomics and the renowned Beretta reliability and performance. As a result the PX4 Storm is one of the most popular police guns and civilian guns.

The Beretta PX4 Storm has three key ideas: power, easy to use, and reliability. When you pick up a Beretta PX4 Storm you can see right away that it is an easy to use firearm. The power theory will come into play when you shoot either the 9 mm, .40 S&W, or 45 ACP. The reliability is a given with the Beretta name on it.

The Beretta PX4 features two types of safeties. They are signified by being called model F and model G. Model F has a manual safety/hammer decocking lever. Model G has a hammer decocking lever. The model G decocking lever can be replaced with a low profile configuration to further reduce the overall dimensions of the slide. Both safety levers are positioned on both sides of the slide for easy access by all shooters. The 9 mm and.40 S&W Beretta PX4 Storms come in both models while the 45 ACP is only available in model G.
The PX4 Storm is lighter than the 92f as well, thanks to the composite frame, but it's still hefty enough that it feels nice and solid in your hand or on your waist.

Field stripping couldn't be simpler. With no tools necessary, the average shooter can field strip this weapon for basic cleaning in less than 5 seconds. It only takes ten seconds to put it all back together again.

The PX4 is a double action semi-auto, full trigger pull on the first round and single action each shot thereafter. That's about the only thing that is typical for this fine piece of machinery.

Here are the technical stats for the Beretta PX4 Storm.

    * Caliber: 9 mm, .40 S&W, 45 ACP
    * Capacity: 9 mm- 17 rounds, .40 S&W- 14, 45 ACP- 9 or 10
    * Rifling: Right hand, 6 grooves
    * General Operation Semiautomatic, short recoil of barrel.
    * Slide: Steel, sandblasted, phosphatized and Bruniton coated.
    * Barrel: Steel, sandblasted and blued. Internally chromium-plated.
    * Unloaded Weight: 9 mm and .40 S&W- 785 grams, 45 ACP- 800 grams
    * Overall Length: 7.55 inches
    * Barrel Length: 4.00 inches
    * Overall Width: 1.42 inches
    * Grip Width: 1.18 inches
    * Overall Height: 5.51 inches
    * Rail Slide: Yes

Beretta PX4 Storm price: MSRP

    * 9mm: $600.00
    * .40 S&W: $600.00
    * 45 ACP: $650.00
                                                           BERETTA PX4 STORM

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Thursday, October 21, 2010

Smith & Wesson Begins Shipping Bodyguard Line





SPRINGFIELD, MA--Smith & Wesson Corp. announced that it has begun shipping the new Bodyguard 380 semi-automatic pistol and Bodyguard 38 revolver. Incorporating the latest advancements in personal protection technology, the new Bodyguards offer consumers a new uniquely engineered, lightweight, self-defense firearm with built-in laser sights.

“The new Bodyguard 380 pistol and 38 revolver combine our company’s innovative design and manufacturing techniques with the technology of one of the industry’s leading laser optic companies, Insight Technology,” said Tom Kelly, Vice President of Marketing for Smith & Wesson. “Each model has truly been designed and built from the ground up in order to provide consumers with a reliable and quality firearm that matches their personal protection needs. The Bodyguard products are unique as they are the first handguns designed with built-in lasers.  Both the pistol and the revolver are lightweight, compact and concealable for personal protection and concealed carry.”

BODYGUARD 380 Pistol
Compact, sleek and ergonomic, the Bodyguard 380 delivers personal protection in an easy-to-carry platform. Chambered in .380 Auto, the lightweight pistol features a high-strength polymer frame with a black, Melonite coated stainless steel slide and barrel. The new Bodyguard 380 is standard with a 2 ¾-inch barrel, which contributes to an overall length of 5 ¼-inches and an unloaded weight of only 11.85 ounces.

The new pistol features a double-action fire control system that allows for rapid second-strike capability. The Bodyguard 380 has been further enhanced with a smooth trigger pull. Adding to its simplicity, the Bodyguard 380 is standard with a manual thumb safety and an external take down lever and slide stop. On the lower portion of the frame, the pistol has been fitted with an integral Insight laser, which is easily operated by both left and right-handed shooters. With its slim-line ergonomic grip, the pistol is comfortable in the hand and points naturally. To help aid in quick sight acquisition when the laser is not in use, the pistol includes black, Melonite-coated, stainless steel, drift adjustable dovetail sights. The Bodyguard 380 is standard with a 6+1 magazine capacity.

BODYGUARD 38 Revolver
Chambered in .38 S&W Special +P, the Bodyguard 38 continues Smith & Wesson’s line of reliable small-frame self-defense revolvers. The Bodyguard 38 delivers the optimal combination of accuracy and simplicity. With its lightweight design, the Bodyguard 38 allows for discreet carry and its hammerless design provides a snag-free presentation. The five-shot revolver features a short 1.9-inch barrel, which contributes to a compact overall length of 6.6 inches.

Weighing in at 14.3 ounces, the Bodyguard 38 features a one-piece aluminum alloy upper frame along with a steel reinforced polymer lower frame. The barrel and cylinder on the revolver are both stainless steel. The stainless steel cylinder is coated with a durable, non-reflective, matte black PVD finish for long term carrying and low light presentation. Designed to accommodate both left and right-handed shooters, the revolver features an easily manipulated ambidextrous cylinder release on the top of the frame. The revolver is further enhanced with an ergonomic one-piece rubber grip and a smooth trigger pull.

On the right side of the frame, the revolver has been fitted with an integral Insight laser, allowing precise shot placement in low light conditions. For fast target acquisition when the laser is not in use, the revolver sports a notch-style rear sight and a pinned black blade front sight. The Bodyguard 38, with its double-action only design, can be easily concealed for discreet carry.

Insight Laser
At the core of the new Bodyguard line of firearms is the capability of the Insight laser. Allowing for optimal accuracy, both the Bodyguard 380 and 38 are fitted with a red laser sight designed and produced in conjunction with Insight Technology. A world leader in the design, development and manufacture of tactical lasers, Insight Technology designed the integrated laser system to perfectly mate with the new pistol and revolver. Accurate, durable and easily adjusted, the integral laser provides shooters with added confidence by enabling quick sight acquisition under low light conditions.

The integrated laser sighting system enables faster target acquisition for shooters of all experience levels.  By working closely together and designing the firearm and laser sight system to be integral, Smith & Wesson and Insight Technology have achieved a value proposition that allows more firearm customers to afford laser sighting system technology.

The Bodyguard 380 pistol has an MSRP of $575 and the BODYGUARD 38 revolver has an MSRP of $625.

Tuesday, October 19, 2010

Thursday, October 14, 2010

Home Defense: What gun is right for you?

                                                 HERSTAL 12GA. AUTO

 
You must first decide to buy a gun.
Many people purchase their first gun for home defense, and the question of which type of gun to pick is a common one. The three basic choices are a handgun, shotgun, or rifle. Of the three, I would recommend a shotgun  for most situations, with handguns being recommended for people who lack the physical ability to handle a shotgun. My recommendation for the “ideal” home defense shotgun, and the pros and cons of each of these firearm types, in the order which I recommend them, are discussed below.

My ideal home defense firearm is a 12 gauge pump action shotgun with an 18″ barrel and a magazine capacity of 6 shells or more, such as the Remington 870 XCS Marine Magnum. 12 gauge is the most common shotgun gauge these days, and 12 gauge shells are amazingly effective when loaded with 00 buckshot (pronounced “double ought buckshot”). The 18″ barrel is the minimum length generally allowed by law, and does not make the gun too cumbersome inside a home. The pump action is the pinnacle of reliability, and makes it easy to keep the gun stored safely but ready to use at a moment’s notice. The gun will be amazingly effective at close range, and the risk of over penetration through exterior walls and subsequent injury to neighbors is lower than with a rifle or handgun.
The gun I listed as my 1st choice, a Remington 870 XCS Marine Magnum, costs about $900, which is nearly three times as much as as basic pump action shotgun such as the Remington 870 Express. The benefit of paying for this more expensive gun comes in the form of better build quality, a corrosion resistant coating, a nice recoil reducing pad on the stock, and the ability of the gun to easily accept magazine extensions. If you feel like spending more on the Remington 870 XCS Marine Magnum go for it, and if not the standard Remington 870 will still provide excellent protection for your home and loved ones.
Mossberg
1st Choice: A Shotgun:
Pros: Incredibly effective. Less risk of injury to neighbors due to over penetration of walls.
Cons: Harder to maneuver with in tight spaces due to larger size than handguns.
I would generally recommend a shotgun for home defense, because shotguns are (rightfully so) generally considered to be the most effective short ranged firearm. Rather than shooting a single bullet with each pull of the trigger as a rifle or handgun would do, shotguns shoot multiple pellets. These multiple pellets are more likely to stop an attacker but less likely to pass through the exterior walls of your home and injure your neighbors (note that I say *less* likely, as there is always a risk to bystanders). The recoil from firing a shotgun is heavier than a handgun, but this heavier recoil is more than worth the increase in effectiveness (although there is more to the effectiveness of a firearm than the kinetic energy of its projectiles, you can compare the 500 ft-lbs of energy from a .45 caliber bullet to the 2000+ ft-lbs from a shotgun firing 00 buckshot). For those who are new to guns and not accustomed to recoil, let me assure you that you will quickly get used to it after a few trips to your local range. For those who have a physical condition that does not allow them to tolerate heavier recoil, I would suggest acquiring a gas operated semi-automatic shogun (such as the Remington 11-87) which will be more gentle than a pump action or double barreled shotgun. Another option is to use low recoil shotgun shells, which as the name suggests, will be more gentle than standard shells. Such low recoil shells are going to be slightly less effective than standard shells, but this difference is trivial in the home defense scenario, and some experts recommend low recoil shells for home defense over standard shells.
Another consideration that applies to shotguns and rifles is the length of the firearm. In smaller homes with narrower hallways, a barrel that is too long would make the firearm difficult to maneuver with. For this reason I would suggest a barrel length of 18″, rather than the 30″ barrel which might be more appropriate for hunting or trapshooting purposes.
to see guns
TAURUS JUDGE .410 - .45 lc


2nd Choice: a Handgun:
Pros: Easier to maneuver with in tight spaces do to its small size. Lower recoil than most shotguns and rifles.
Cons: Less effective than a shotgun or rifle.
A handgun, such as one from the Springfield XD line of pistols, would be my 2nd choice recommendation for home defense.
Handguns are generally less effective than shotguns or rifles, as their projectiles have less energy, but they do have the benefit of being easier to maneuver with in cramped quarters, such as smaller houses and apartments. Handgun bullets will generally penetrate exterior walls more than shotguns, but less than rifles, meaning that the hypothetical danger to your neighbors is lower than with a rifle but higher than with a shotgun. My recommendations for the proper pistol self defense calibers are here.  Those who are unsure whether they should select a pistol or revolver will find this article helpful.
Another benefit of handguns is that they often have less recoil and can be less intimidating to some people. Indeed my girlfriend is more comfortable with handguns than with rifles or shotguns, as discussed here. You may also wish to consider certain accessories for your home defense handgun.

Sig Sauer Gold
3rd Choice: a Rifle:
Pros: Generally much more effective than a handgun.
Cons: Rifle bullets have a tendency to over penetrate walls, increasing the danger to your neighbors.
A rifle would be my last choice for a home defense firearm, although it would certainly be preferable over throwing sticks and stones at a home invader.
Rifles are generally more effective than handguns, however rifle bullets are able to penetrate much further than the shot from a shotgun or the bullets from a handgun. This creates a much greater risk to your neighbors, without much benefit to you. Rifles are generally designed for longer range shooting (e.g. 100 yards, and much further +) so there is no appreciable benefit in a rifle designed for long range shooting within your house, since if you are ever forced to shoot a home invader it will be at very close range. Indeed, shooting at someone who is 100 yards away is rather difficult to justify as self defense. Although rifles are great for many purposes, home defense is not usually one of them, since rifles possess the drawbacks of shotguns (heavier recoil, more physically bulky and difficult to maneuver with in close quarters) while having almost none of the advantages (such as less of a risk of over penetration).  That said, pistol caliber carbines can be a viable self defense option.

Colt Arms 223
Now that you have selected a gun for home defense, pick the proper ammunition.

Notes:

When discussing the risk of overpenetration, I assumed that the shotgun ammunition being used was 00 buckshot from a 2.75″ shotgun shell, that the handgun ammunition being used was somewhere between 9mm and .45 caliber, and that the rifle ammunition being used was somewhere between .243 and .30-06. Although the danger of over penetration may be lower with shotguns than with handguns or rifles, the projectile(s) from any gun can over penetrate and pose a danger to innocent bystanders. Even if you are forced to fire your gun in self defense or defense of your family, you should not endanger the lives of your neighbors or other innocent bystanders.

Also, it should go without saying that firing at a human being is the absolute last resort and is only justified to prevent death or grievous bodily harm from being inflicted on yourself or a loved one. The decision to possess a gun carries with it the moral responsibly to use the utmost care and good judgment. Similarly, it is the responsibility of the gun owner to ensure the gun is not stolen by criminals or misused by children, and to comply with any applicable laws on the storage of the firearm.

Nearly every American man has heard the story of the shootout at the OK Corral.  Wyatt Earp and his cohorts confronted a group of outlaw cowboys and emerged victorious.  While much myth and mystery surrounds the circumstances of this encounter, a few things are very clear.  Wyatt Earp was proficient with his Colt Peacemaker and Doc Holiday with the shotgun. While much has changed since the days of the Wild West, both the handgun and the shotgun remain top choices for clearing out ruffians who are encroaching on your territory.
And it is your right to do so.
But what ever you decide to purchase, you must have proper instruction in use of your firearm.
A firearm is of no use to you if you don.t know how to use it safely.
 RGGUNSNY.COM  can help you decide on whats right for you.All guns shown are at the rggunsny.com online store.
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