Gun storage has typically meant locking up firearms in safes or display cases. But BenchMaster has added a functional twist to stowing firearms, offering solutions that contain guns, but allow for quick access.
Historically, entry options for handguns safes have fallen into three categories -- keys, keypads and biometrics. But there appears to be a break in another direction with RFID technology hitting the market.
So you've sunk big bucks into that gun you've always wanted, now what? Well you better have a place to keep that baby in tip-top shape when you're not behind the trigger. Here are some options certain to to ensure your gun remains pristine as the day you took it out of the box.
As the Los Angeles Times reported, “A cache of Los Angeles Police Department submachine guns and handguns was stolen…[recently] from a secured building used by the department's SWAT unit, raising fears that the weapons, which police had altered to fire only blanks, could be converted back to lethal use, police officials confirmed.”
The INPRINT product family, through improved technology, uses the individualized security of your own fingerprint for granting access to your safe.
David Arnold, the conservator at the Springfield Armory National Historic Site Museum in Springfield, Massachusetts says there are a few simple guidelines to help care for an antique gun (or a collection).
For 2010, Browning has added two new models to its Tactical Safe line-up, the Tactical Series Mark I and Mark II.
Browning has added larger safe models to its Medallion and TheftGard series, giving shooters more storage capacity for firearms and other valuables.
Birchwood Casey Shoot-N-C Square Matrix posters can be used as a large-format patterning kit.