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.
So you’re going to begin reloading. For $250 or perhaps even less, you can get set up with excellent new equipment and buy all of the components you require to begin building your own shotshells. This article will help you get started.
Watch this video to learn how to change a mold in a Magma Engineering Bullet Caster.
Precision Marksmanship Columnist Dave Morelli details the tools and techniques needed to prepare cases to ensure accuracy in subsequent reloading steps.
Today's reloader generally does not have all that much spare time and usually prefers speed in production over the option of taking tools to the field. The beginning reloader is faced with some basic issues that must be assessed when it comes time to purchase equipment. This article will help you get started.
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.
It takes an honest man to tell a story like this. Many of us have done, or have come close to doing, the very thing the author describes. "Short and simple: I should be dead, because there is no logical reason why anyone should be alive after blowing up a gun as I did....
The .280 Remington is a useful big-game cartridge, though its popularity with shooters has taken a while to catch on.
Back in the Carter economy I had a choice, give up shooting or give up my apartment. No way was I going to stop shooting, but I didn't want to be homeless either. So I found a third way. Today I am having trouble finding bullets, and so I find myself returning to that...