The Definition of Shotgun Shell
The cartridge for a shotgun. It is also called a "shell," and its body is usually made of plastic (metal shotgun shells are very rare, paper shotgun shells are extinct)
with a metal head.
Small shotshells are also made for rifles and handguns and are often used for vermin control.
19 Other Firearms Definitions You Need To Know
A small lever mounted to the cocking piece of a Winchester Model 70 rifle, rotating on a vertical axis from front (Fire),
halfway back (Safe, but allowing bolt movement), and fully back (Bolt and firing pin locked Safe).
While, like the Mauser, commendable for locking the firing pin instead of just the trigger,
its fore and aft movement is both easier to operate and it allows lower mounting of telescopic sights,
reducing parallax between the line of sight and the line of the bore and increasing the range of
distances for which the scope may be reliably sighted-in.
A type of ammunition that utilizes a projectile or projectiles that contain a compound in its base that burns during its flight to provide a visual reference of the projectile's trajectory.
Abbreviation for Concealed Carry Permit.
Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994.
It is an act of Congress dealing with crime and law enforcement that became law in 1994.
Of the sections of the bill, it included the Federal Assault Weapons Ban.
A popular term for a short barreled repeating shotgun as frequently used in law enforcement and personal protection.
A small hole in the barrel of a gas-operated firearm through which expanding gases escape to power the autoloading system.
As in Trapdoor buttplate or Trapdoor Pistol Grip Cap, one of these articles of furniture including a hinged plate,
covering a small compartment below in which may be stored several extra cartridges, sight bits, extra springs or pins, cleaning rod, etc.
A passage built into a firearm to allow the safe conduct of unexpected gas, as from a pierced primer, to minimize damage both to the gun and to the shooter.
A larger class of machine gun..
Yanking the trigger back abruptly, thus pulling the muzzle of the gun downward at the moment the shot fires.
A quick shot taken without deliberate aim.
A stock on a long gun that can be shoved into itself to shorten it, either for storage or to make the gun fit shooters of different sizes.
A two-barreled, side-by-side, shoulder-fired gun having one
smoothbore shotgun barrel and one rifled barrel.
A slang term for a revolver that holds siz rounds. Usually referring to cowboy style revolvers.
A gun, typically artillery, with four barrels, such as the ZPU
A metal plate on which the firing mechanism is mounted on percussion and earlier firearms.
A shooting position in which one or both knees are touching the ground, but the shooter is otherwise erect.
Dummy cartridges with spring-loaded "primers" used to test the mechanical functioning of a firearm, particularly the trigger
pulls, hammer-fall and ejector-timing of a break-open gun. It is not advisable to dry-fire a break-open gun on an empty chamber.
Hardened steel parts can shatter without the soft brass primer to act as a shock absorber. Snap caps cushion the blow of the hammer and
firing-pin when the use of a live cartridge would be impractical.
A long gun stock that may be doubled over for conveniently compact storage.
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