Mike Perry: I found the video very well done and informative.
Rakatawhat: Awesome video.
Learned a lot
Marcus Troutman: Hey Im a new be on reloading and Im trying to reload 40 S&W and 223 or 5.56
were would you buy bulllets.
echoThreeOneSix: good video. thanks for your time.
terry northern: Very informative video. Thanks for posting!
thebudgetarmory1: That may be, but I don't think that was the intention of the design.
thebudgetarmory1: Thanks for watching!
thebudgetarmory1: @The1911Channel Bonus!
800lb Gorilla: Meplat!! Most .40cal projectiles are FN to maintain mass without added
length of a RN; mags can be shorter and semi-autos feed reliably. Also
cheap to make and are a good compromise between penetration & impact for
short-med range. Frontiersmen and cowboys wanted the same chambering in
pistols and rifles. A tube-fed repeater has its rounds ass-to-nose, under
spring tension. While unlikely, recoil could in theory set one off given a
RN, hence the FN preference in that case.
thebudgetarmory1: Every gun is different. Even among same models. My pistols have always done
well with Federal ammo, but that may or may not be the case for you. As far
as a defensive round, I would go with either a 115 gr. JHP or a 124 grain
JHP. It's best to practice with the same bullet weight that you carry.
Jerry Foshee: If you ever re-edit this, you might talk about .38s in .357 revolvers &
vice versa. I've seen a lot of that lately at the range, with new(ish)
shooters not understanding.
roadkillraker: the flat point or semi wad cutter is designed to punch holes through paper
targets for easier scoring.
wcropp1: @The1911Channel Hard to go wrong with gun videos and a sandwich.
thebudgetarmory1: @Grubkat Just say the word, and I'll be there!
thebudgetarmory1: @DTesch357 I was wondering about that, because these are labeled as BBTFP
bullets on the box.
Tuxster3: Troll? Me? Not really. I did not say my .45 Long Colt cartridges are not
"cowboy rounds". I said they are not Cowboy Action Shooting LOADS. LOADS!
Do you even know what that means? Thought not. Let me clue you in. For
safety reasons, cowboy loads are kept to a muzzle velocity of about 700
fps. I use DEFENSE loads from Buffalo Bore, Cor-Bon, etc. Got it? You sure?
And, again, no. They are NOT expensive for me to buy because I'm not poor.
No, my gun collection is not large, but it works for me.
thebudgetarmory1: @aiarchon They are the same round, just different names. Have fun with your
Mizzsekcnsweet: Does the 147gr 9mm differ in size compared to the 115gr 9mm (longer bullet
perhaps)? Or is it just a difference in weight?
aiarchon: Nice vid. Loved ur handgun one, Buying my first pistol hopefully this week
(Ruger SR9) Though ive gotta ask, whats the diffrence between 9mmx19 and
TheLoyalOfficer: Very informative! Thank you for this video!
ChrisCorle01: @urajokeass its said as 30"aut"6 and its a 30-06
thebudgetarmory1: @1979aerocaprice I tell you, there are just so many different terms for
bullets. It's hard to keep them straight. I have only two kids, and I even
have trouble keeping THEIR names straight. LOL!
kriss page: you can freaking buy ammo at walmart. WTF america!?
MrWorldbefree: I have a smith and wesson 9mm 6904...what type of amino should I use at the
range and when I am not at the range?
Dan Tesch: @thebudgetarmory1 Hard cast lead with as big a meplat as possible is
devastating on game. If you haven't read it - I'd recommend Sixguns by
Elmer Keith. Excellent book. Sadly, it's out of print and quite pricey.
Craig Achorn: That's why we have never invaded we are freaking armed ... bring on the
InsaneBulldozer: Excellent video, thanks.
thebudgetarmory1: The SC stands for Steel Core. The 62gr. is the penetrator round, so the
steel core helps with that.
walperstyle: Depends on how far away the target is. The type of round and how heavy it
is at a specific distance determines what kind of damage it does. There is
a lot of math behind it, but most people just shoot different rounds, and
see how it feels.
thebudgetarmory1: I've actually got some more in the works. Just gotta find the time!
Skidz1818: great info i have been around firearms for a long time and after watching
this video i learned a little some thing
thebudgetarmory1: There should be no concern whatsoever. The only thing the polymer tipped
rounds allow for is more reliable feeding.
Dan Tesch: And that 125gr LFPBB - BB means 'Beveled Base' - boat tails are on rifle
rounds. Boat tails have a much longer sloped surface, to enhance the
aerodynamics of the bullet. The beveled base on a handgun cartridge is
there simply to enhance the seating of the bullet while loading the
1979aerocaprice: flat points are also truncated nose
thebudgetarmory1: @Glockoma441FA Pretty much.
Reloader54: I use 158gr bullets. I use round nose and semi wad cutters. Depending if
I'm shooting in revolver or lever action rifle. But I do shoot both in both
guns if I'm shhoting pistol loads.
RisArms: Ed I knew just about all of this but I still thought it was a great
gunna2cool: You also get CMJ (complete/coated metal jacket) which is made by
electroplating the copper onto the lead. These are generally slightly
cheaper than the FMJs as there is far less copper on them.
LatigidGolana .: @thegangvault2 Thank you very much!
olympicway: thank you...very educational
krpt176: Your videos are very informative. I watched your into last year prior to
purchasing my Sig P229 enhanced elite and heard you have one in this video.
But I seem to recall you saying your daily carry is a 1911 correct?
M24A6: Excellent and informative video my friend!
me: great video
thebudgetarmory1: @DTesch357 Thanks for the info!
gunna2cool: @urajokeass The calibre .30" and when it was first implemented for military
use, 1906 ;)
Joe Friday: @killroykill yes it's .38 special is safe in a .357 magnum but not the
other way around
Gianluca John DeMartinis Sr.: Great video Brother, thank you ! :-) PTL.
MrColt45acp: Great subject, good video!
kokocipher: I think the flat nosed bullets are made to prevent them from bouncing off