What is the difference between a large rifle primer and a magnum large rifle primer? Can you use magnum primers in standard cartridges and vice versa? These are among the topics discussed in Episode 4 of Gun Digest's Reloading Series with Philip Massaro.
Don’t assume that all primers are the same. The way each is formulated means their performance can vary from manufacturer to manufacturer.
Consistent, quality loads are the key to productive handgunning. These new titanium dies from Redding will speed things along at the reloading bench so you have more time at the range.
The purpose of the primer is to ignite the main powder charge. However, there are more considerations than mere caliber and type when looking at the ignition end of a cartridge.
Modern powders are divided into three basic types on the basis of their use. These are pistol, shotgun, and rifle powders. But for the beginning reloader, these are but a starting point in selecting the right powder for the desired load. This article will give you deeper insights into powder selection.
Precision Marksmanship Columnist Dave Morelli details the tools and techniques needed to prepare cases to ensure accuracy in subsequent reloading steps.
Watch this video to learn how to change a mold in a Magma Engineering Bullet Caster.
When buying cartridge cases for reloading, the first thing you want to be sure of is that you have the right one for your gun. This article will teach you how to approach case selection, case headstamps, case cleaning and storage.
The .280 Remington is a useful big-game cartridge, though its popularity with shooters has taken a while to catch on.