Created by Winchester the .243 uses a necked down .308 Winchaster case. Introduced in 1955 it was designed as a light to medioum game calibre.
Regarded in the UK as an entry level calibre for deer stalking.
Approved by Sporting Arms and Ammunition Manufacturers' Institute (SAAMI) in 2011, this cartridge was the result of a joint project between Advanced Armament Corporation and Remington Defence.
Specifically designed for the AR platform series of rifles, the .300 AAC was created to increase the battlefield perfomance above and beyond the standard 5.56mm NATO round as well as allowing sub sonic ability.
The .300 AAC pen is made from reformed 5.56MM NATO cases which are manufactured in house.
Invented in 1963 by Winchester Reapeating Arms Company the .300 Win Mag is a popular beleted magnum cartridge used by the Military, Police and Hunters.
It delivers better long range performance with better bullet weight than most other .30 caliber cartridges. making it ideal for long range sniping and 1000 yard plus target competitions.
Invented by Winchester and introduced to the United States Army in 1906. Used throughout World War I, II, the Korean War and Vietnam it was eventually replaced in the 1970's by the 7.62 NATO cartridge.
It remains a popular hunting cartridge in the USA. - See more at:
A commercial and modern day manufacture of this popular British military cartridge. Still in use today as a popular hunting round
The .303 British is a rimmed bottleneck cartridge developed in Britain and was orignally put into service in 1888 using Black Powder before eventually being manufactured with the more modern smokeless powders. It remained the service rifle cartridge of british force from its introduction up until the adoption of the 7.62mm NATO cartridge in the 1950's
As well as its use in the Lee Enfield rifle it was also used in several machine guns including the Browning 1919 used in the early Spitfires, The Vickers, the Lewis gun and the Bren Light Machine gun.
Cases with Kynoch & Royal Laboratory (Woolwich) Headstamps available. Please select your preferred date of 1934,1935 or 1937.
Created in 1989 by Lapua of Finland this cartridge is built upon the .416 Rigby case necked down to .338. It was specifically designed as a military cartridge for long range sniping and is currently in use in that role in NATO forces.
In 2009 Corporal of Horse Craig Harrison a British Army Sniper used it to establish a new record for the longest confirmed sniper kill in combat, at a range of 2,707 yds using an Accuracy International L115A3.
This record remained until 2012 when it was claimed by an unknown Australian soldier shooting the .50 BMG in a Barrett M82A1.
Introduced in 1963 by Remington Arms and based on the similar but not identical .223 Remington cartridge. It was adopted in 1977 by NATO as a replacement for the heavier 7.62 NATO cartridge.
Developed in 1891 and in use between 1894 and 1995 with the Norwegian and Swedish Military.
With low recoil and high accuracy the cartridge is still popular today amongst hunters in Europe, especially the Scandinavian countries and also in North America.
It was also used in the Biathlon competitions up until 1975 when it was replaced by the diminutive .22 Long Rifle.
Developed by Winchester from the .308 Winchester the 7.62 was designed specifically for the armies of NATO in 1954. Although similar to it's parent cartridge the 7.62 NATO develops considerably higher pressures than the .308 cartridge.
The British Army 7.62 Cartridge was manufactured by Royal Ordnance Factory Radway Green, Cheshire in the UK. RG is now part of the BAE group.
There are several designations of 7.62 ammunition available depending upon it's role. The L42A3 being a round developed for the designated marksman rifle. Whilst the L44A1 used in linked formation for use in the General Purpose Machine Gun or GPMG.
The 7.62 NATO round is the standard round authorised by the Home Office for Police Sniper use in the UK.
A Soviet round still popular today. Developed during WWII and put in use by the Russian RPD Light Machine Gun. It is more commonly associated worldwide however, with the AK47 invented by Mikhail Kalashnikov.
Cases are made by the Tula Cartridge works south of Moscow and bear the headstamp 539 (Tula Factory designation) and the date 67.
The cases are made of steel but are brass plated. The bullets are FMJ copper with a steel core.
One of the famous Belted magnum rounds along with the .300 Winchester Magnum. The 7mm Remington Magnum was developed and first came to market in 1962.
Developed as a Dangerous game round it has also seen service with the US Secret Service Counter Sniper teams.
Availaible with various Headstamps
The ArmaLite Rifle 15, hence the AR but mistakenly referred to as an Assault Rifle. Was originally developed by the company of the same name to chamber the 5.56mm NATO cartridge. It was based upon an earlier design called the AR10 which was chambered in 7.62mm NATO. Armalite sold the design to Colt Firearms. The semi-automatic civilain model became known as the AR15 whilst the selective fire version for the military became known as the M16. The AR15 name remains owned by Colt Firearms although many variants of the platform have been produced by other manufacturers including the Canadian Colt C8 version used by the British Special Air Service.
Bolt Action Rifle design similar to the Lee Enfield.
A pocket clip with ribbon.
A fancy pocket clip
Billy Bass on a pocket clip but this one doesn't sing.
Red Poppy on Black background and with the inscription "Supporting Our Heroes" encircling the poppy.
A lever action rifle similar to a Winchester
A gold coloured Golf club.
A completely plain pocket clip
A quality 24ct Gold plated Scoped sporting/sniper rifle
Gold coloured pocket clip with Stags Head design
Sourced from Whyte & Mackay Invergordon and used by the Dalmore distillery to create their classic Highland Malt Whisky range.
A darker slighty closer grained wood to its English cousin.
A hard, coarse textured wood with a light and distinctive straight, layered grain.
Acrylic sections coloured to create irregular but disctinctive patterns in the form of military camoflage.
A coarse textured hardwood with distinct irregular growth rings.
Burr woods are produced when a swelllng or eruption called a burr occurs on the side of a tree. The wood weaves intricate swirls and is a highly prized wood used in carvings, marquetry, veneers and instrument making, as such it commands a premium price.
Figuring will vary from batch to batch.
A heavy, hard open grained hardwood with a rich chocolate brown colour. A traditional wood favoured by gunsmith the world over for making rifle and shotgun stocks.
A light, creamy-brown coloured wood with a straight grain and lustrous surface when finished.
A straight grained, coarse textured hardwood.
Colour ranges from a medium Orange to a darker Red/Brown and sometimes with darker black streaks. Colour tends to darken with age, though it tends to maintain its colour better than other colourful exotic woods.
This particular batch is a uniform Red/Brown colour with a hint of pink.
Related to the Maple, Sycamore is a lustrous white to yellowish wood with a fine and even grain.
A soft fine straight grain which can yeild several colours from almost pure white to a brown/green.
The white wood is most suitable for the application of decals.
A durable wood with great flex and strength. It has a yellowish colour with distinct growth rings.
It is the wood traditionally used in the making of the English long Bow.