There's never any shortage of extreme division about any subject that arises — least of all firearms manufacturers, and Sig Sauer isn't immune from this. Some people are Sig haters, and some are Sig fanboys, with many people falling in between these extremes. With guns, as with all things, context is king: The real question is whether Sig Sauer handguns are worth the money to you. Find out what makes a Sig special and determine if the classic brand is a fit for your preferred type of firearm.
The sheer volume of terminology can be a barrier to entry for new gun owners, with terms like “double-action” and “striker-fired” getting tossed around without much context to shed light on their meanings. While the glossary of terms might seem like the big obstacle in your way, approaching it head-on can actually be a great way to become comfortable in your new hobby. Jump into this straightforward guide on different types of pistols to get started.
The AR platform’s renowned versatility extends to its accuracy at various distances — you can use it for nearby targets as well as those much further away. But to hit what you're aiming at, you have to first zero or "sight in" your rifle. Thankfully, based on the way this rifle shoots, it's a fairly simple process. Unfortunately, it can seem overwhelming for some, but of course anything you’ve never done before can be intimidating at first. No need to worry — keep reading, and you'll have your AR sighted in no time.
New gun purchases in the United States are at an all-time high, and it's pretty unlikely that big game hunting and target shooting have suddenly gotten popular enough to more than double the number of background checks being run nationwide. Likelier by far is that most of the new gun sales are for self-defense, which is why a lot of people are choosing handguns for their first firearms. This leads to a time-honored question: Which is best for self-defense, revolvers or semi-automatics? There’s no simple answer, so read on to get the rundown on the advantages of each.
The idea of a "best" anything is fundamentally subjective — what works for you may not work for someone else. Despite this, we can work from a set of criteria to help make a well-informed gun-buying decision. While it ultimately comes down to what works best for you and your shooting style, there are still ways of distinguishing between your options. Check out this article and figure out how to build a framework for determining which 9mm handgun is the best fit for your needs.
Grain is a measure of weight referring specifically to the weight of the bullet itself, but that’s hardly the whole picture. While the basic difference between a 115-grain round and a 124-grain round is their respective weights, to say nothing else would exclude a whole lot of vital distinctions. A heavier round will, for example, alter cycling, impact on the target, and recoil. Read on to learn the ins and outs of how bullet grain can change your shooting experience.
Everybody buys everything online; it’s not a niche anymore, and it hasn’t been for awhile. It’s possible that as many as a few million people in the United States would like to bargain shop for a gun online given the option, but the dense tangle of state and federal laws makes this problematic. In some ways, the law governing internet gun sales is a half-century behind the tech curve, and plenty of people approach buying a gun online with a great deal of uncertainty. Check out this piece for a quick rundown on what you can expect when you make your first gun purchase online.
With as many as 393 million guns in private hands in the US, it's inevitable that many families' children will take an interest in shooting. Learning to safely handle a gun is a great way for kids to pick up good habits and become more responsible, and it's important to teach kids right and to do so safely. Here are a few ways you can make sure your kids stay safe while handling guns.
Subsonic ammunition is ammunition specifically manufactured so the round doesn't break the sound barrier, and, despite existing as long as firearms have, it’s currently experiencing a bit of a renaissance. But why the sudden resurgence? Should you need or want it? While it isn't an overly complicated subject, there is plenty to discuss regarding subsonic ammo. Let’s take the time to delve into its specs and its uses.
You might have noticed there are a lot of options for purchasing .223 Remington ammunition. This is because the .223 Remington is a small-caliber, high-velocity round — it can travel far and still strike with enough velocity to do its job. Quite simply, the .223 Remington is a battle-proven, time-tested round that does exactly what it was designed to do, and that’s why it’s as popular as it is. There are a variety of rifle manufacturers producing guns chambered in this venerable cartridge, including everything from the AR platform to bolt-action rifles. Read on to learn more about them.