Sniper rifle packages from Sniper Central are a complete, ready to go package that allow a the shooter to be out on the range immediately after receiving the package. The rifles are put together using a factory built barreled action and then we put it into the stock, mount the base, rings and scope and then test fire the rifle to zero the scope and insure function and performance.
The package price includes the completed rifle, scope, bipod, and a case with everything assembled and ready to go. The stocks are custom ordered per customer, and while this is a bit slower, it does allow us to get you the exact rifle you want.
Take a look at the details and prices below and contact us if you have any questions. Accuracy Guarantee: We Guarantee the accuracy of our rifles using match grade ammunition firing three round groups at yards.
If you are looking for some additional help choosing various options, be sure to take a look at our configuration guide. Email any questions to: sales snipercentral.
The rifle packages come completely assembled and the scope zeroed at yards. We fire the minimum amount of rounds to zero the rifle, usually rounds. With this few of rounds fired it should not interfere with the barrel break-in procedure by the owner if they elect to do so. Be sure to click on the details of the calibers and check the twist rates to determine if they will work for the loads you want to use. The exact package options may change over time as new products become available or are added due to demand.
Over all we have been very pleased with the performance of these rifles compared to the price point and they have been enjoyable to put together. The goal of these packages is to get individuals and agencies into the precision rifle game quickly and at a very good price but yet still provide the performance needed for precision short and long range engagements.
We have used several of these packages during our long range shooting classes, and we routinely shoot them out to yards and beyond with good results.
If you are looking to replace or upgrade your department sniper rifle sask about our trade-in program. We collect old duty issued sniper rifles for our own collection.
If your department is looking to replace your existing rifles, we would be willing to give credit towards a rifle package or perhaps even purchase your old equipment outright. Contact us for more details.The Remington Modela rifle with no equal, and a superior performer in every way.
Its accuracy and dependability have become the standard by which all other centerfire rifles are measured and continually fall short. Its strong, smooth action, consistent accuracy, classic beauty and unequaled value have made The Model BDL the hunter's favorite for 40 years.
The high-gloss American walnut stock is enhanced by a distinctive black fore-end cap, Monte Carlo comb with raised cheekpiece, and generous skipline cut checkering.
Metalwork has our rich, deep bluing for beauty and protection. Features include a hinged magazine floorplate, sling swivel studs, hooded ramp front sight and adjustable rear sight. Hunts displayed are booked and managed directly through BookYourHunt, Inc. Remington is not affiliated with nor an agent of BookYourHunt in any way.
Remington is not responsible for any services rendered nor liable for any obligations agreed upon by any persons and BookYourHunt, Inc. Select your preferred dealer below for purchasing information. You will be leaving Remington. Model BDL. Rifles Back Bolt Action. Pump-Action Back Model Muzzleloading Back Model Ultimate.
Shotguns Back Autoloading. Handguns Back CP. Ammunition Back Centerfire. Other Products. Custom Center. Custom Center Back Classic Series. Rimfire Back Model Handguns Back R1. High Grade. High Grade Back.An entire industry exists around the Remington for good reason: it's simple, reliable, and very, very common.
The Remington has been around for decades and, notwithstanding recent financial restructuring, will be around for decades more. History has shown that many riflemen start out with a base-modelbut they personalize it over time. Next is the trigger, and later the action and some barrel work is done. Overtime, the costs add up. Instead of working on a rifle piecemeal, Remington has a better solution: its Custom Shop. Remington takes a Model action and then blueprints it.Remington 700 .223 with Suppressor
This means that they tighten the tolerances on the tenon threads, action face, bolt lugs and lug abutments. This is necessary when pursuing the tiniest groups or making sure that trophy animal goes down on the first shot.
Should there be some irregularities in the action threads where the barrel attaches, the rifle will erratically throw rounds. Stress imposed by nonuniform threads can throw rounds at any time and the problem only gets worse as the barrel heats. Blueprinting an action removes any chance of this happening by making the threads incredibly uniform and gives them total engagement with the barrel.
The next improvement that comes with blueprinting is a square action face. The action face supports the recoil lug that gets sandwiched between the action and barrel. If the action face is uneven, the recoil lug will be crooked and sit unevenly against the barrel.
This is another source of stress making for erratic groups downrange. The most important aspect of blueprinting is the relationship between the bolt lugs and lug abutments.
The lug abutments sit inside the receiver and are what the lugs rest against when the bolt is forward and closed. If one lug abutment sticks out too far, that forces one bolt lug further forward than the others. Hence, the bolt pressures the cartridge to sit crooked in the chamber, which induces runout. Obviously, this is not helpful to extracting accuracy. They are robust and offer a clean break. The Custom Shop also practices the dying art of timing the trigger to the action.
The Custom Shop we tested does this, as it should. Most rifles require the bolt to be traveling up that small ramp before the sear catches. If the bolt handle engages that small ramp before the sear catches, the shooter must continue compressing the firing pin spring while moving the bolt through primary extraction.This post describes the process of pillar bedding a Remington Model rifle in. Every year it puts on a show like this and I never tire of it. A good action fit means metal and wood join together to provide a solid platform for bullet launching.
A good craftsman can insure a very close wood to metal fit by working with tools made for the job. A duffer needs to use chemicals. That would be me, the chemicals being epoxy bedding gel, which hardens to provide the close stock-metal fit after it conforms to the action bottom.
I have bedded about a dozen rifles with epoxy material and in so doing have encountered most of the difficulties and how to avoid or overcome them. I have started mainly with common, vintage rifles, with something less than fine workmanship, but in good condition. In nearly every case the bedding process resulted in accuracy improvement. Rifles made throughout the 20th century have very good accuracy potential and it can be developed by a craftsman of average ability, if there is a strong desire to see successive shots go in holes close together.
Your time will be better spent developing a good handload and finding better ways to find that game. As purchased, the rifle shot just fine, about 1. I knew some work would make it better and that became my quest. I decided for pillar bedding.
Remington Model 700
In addition to the close fit of epoxy plastic to metal, pillar bedding provides for extremely solid action support by using metal tubes for the action screws. The additional improvement of pillars over just epoxy is hard to determine, but accuracy freaks want it. That means I want it. The longer unit is for the rear screw and the shorter one for the front screw. These are a bit pricey, but if I were to use the cheaper, plain tubes, they would need to be cut to fit, and that is more difficult. The pillars must be fit before the main epoxy job is done.
I make sure that the action rests levelly with contact mainly at the tang and behind the recoil lug. I may need to scrape a little wood to get this. The next picture shows the stock with the holes drilled. Now I adjust the pillars to fit so that the concave upper part is even with the wood where it meets the action and the bottom part is flush with the bottom of the bottom metal inlet.
I epoxy the threads and adjust the pillar before the epoxy sets. Then I push it out of its hole and let the epoxy set. Next, I epoxy the pillars in their holes in the wood at the correct level.
The concave pillar tops must fit the action perfectly. The next picture shows a bottom view of pillars bonded in place. The last preparatory chapter is to rasp out forend wood to float the barrel when the action is supported by the pillars. This gives better thickness and adhesion to the epoxy coating. There are some artisanal concoctions which the elite workers pros may tell you they love, but Acra Glas has always worked fine for me. Keep calm. It takes the epoxy a long time to set up after mixing the two components.
Follow the excellent instructions and make sure you use plenty of release agent with all openings in the metal that may fill with goo plugged with modeling clay.Forums New posts Trending Search forums. Media New media New comments Search media.
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Review: Remington Model 700 North American Custom
Jan 31, 4, 28 69 Goldsboro, NC. Re: Question on Remington 40X vs. Really, unless you want less than intelligent answers which are provided at no cost to youlike the one I just posted, what applications your planning on using or buying a rifle for, would be most helpful.
This is not the "Price is Right" game show. For rifle prices go the Remington. Your original question is similar to the one that begins with "How long is a piece of string"? Jun 25, 93 0 8 36 SE Texas Panhandle.
But they have to know for what purposes your asking the question.The Remington Model is a series of bolt-action centerfire rifles manufactured by Remington Arms since It is a development of the Remington and series of rifles, which were introduced in The Remington series rifles often come with a 3- 4- or 5-round internal magazine depending on the caliber chambered, some of which have a hinged floor-plate for quick unloading, and some of which are "blind" with no floor-plate.
From to Remington offered the Sportsman 78 which is the same model action but with cheaper features such as a plain stock without checkering.
The Sportsman 78 was not included in the recall that affected the trigger group. The rifle can also be ordered with a detachable box magazine. The Model is available in many different stock, barrel and caliber configurations, with many third-party and aftermarket variants in the market built on the same action footprint. These used a cylindrical receiver produced from cylindrical bar stock that could be turned on a latherather than machined in a series of milling operations, which significantly reduced the cost of production.
In addition, small metal parts, including the bottom metal, were stampedand the stocks were not finished as highly as older models. Further developments of the basic action under the direction of Walker produced the Model and Modeland ultimately inthe Model Walker sought to increase the accuracy of the rifles, by utilizing tight tolerances in the chamber and bore, a short leadeand a very fast lock time.
Like the earlierthe Remington action was designed for mass production. InRemington introduced several upgrades for the rifle, including a longer rear bolt shroud, a jeweled bolt and improved stock finishing. Four years later, production of left-handed versions of the rifle began, to compete with the Savage Modelwhich was at that time the only major rifle manufactured with a left-handed variant.
In addition to its development as a hunting rifle, the Model also provided the basis for military and police sniper rifles, starting with the M40 rifle inwhich was initially ordered by the United States Marine Corps.
It is a manually operated bolt action with two forward dual-opposed lugs. The bolt face is recessed, fully enclosing the base of the cartridge, The extractor is a C-clip sitting within the bolt face. The ejector is a plunger on the bolt face actuated by a coil spring.
The bolt is of 3-piece construction, brazed together head, body and bolt handle. The receiver is milled from round cross-section steel. The Remington comes in a large number of variants. The symmetrical two-lug bolt body has a.
To these can be added various magazine configurations; a blind magazine which has no floorplate, a conventional magazine with detachable floorplate and a detachable box magazine. There are standard consumer versions as well as versions designed for military and police use.
Some variants come with bipodsslings and other accessories. Remington produces the Mountain LSS model with a stainless steel barrel and laminated stock. Heavy barrel versions with laminated stocks like the Model SPS varmint are available for varmint hunting. Remington produced a ML muzzleloading rifle from onward. The P series appears to have been influenced by the designs, features, and success of the M24 Sniper Weapon System and the M40 series, with one feature of the Model P series being the heavier and thicker barrel for increased accuracy and reduced recoil.
The rifle was chambered for the. The P has a 26" barrel, an aluminium block bedding in its stock, which is made by HS Precision. The P is also marketed to the public.
Remington also sells the standard U. Both the U. Marine Corps ' M40 sniper rifles are built from the Remington Model rifle, in different degrees of modification, the main difference being the custom fitted heavy contour barrel and action length.
The M24 utilizes the Long action and the M40 employs the short action bolt-face. The reason for this is that the M24 was originally intended to chamber the longer. The M40, however, was not intended to be chambered in the more powerful.
The Marine Corps' delay has led to a change in migratory direction, the current goal is for the M40 to become a rifle chambered in.By Melvin Ewing March 27, About 20 years ago, Remington released their first Remington milspec 5R rifles which used actual surplus M24 barrels.
The factory those barrels to a standard stainless steel action and that barreled action into a black HS Precision varmint stock with green webbing. Remington figured it was a good way to sell off those extra barrels unused barrels. Fast forward 20 years and the 5R rifling has now become a major selling feature on rifles and Remington is still making 5R rifles, but they are not the same surplus M24 barreled versions. Now they have a second generation of the 5R rifles and they use their own purpose built barrels and that is what we are reviewing here.
Of course, not only is the 5R rifling the hot thing to have, but so is the 6. It is a Remington 5R Gen 2 chambered in 6. So lets take a look at what this rifle is. The second generation of the 5R does a few things different than the first, beyond just the non M24 barrel. The rifle arrives in the normal Remington rifle box but when you open it up, the first big difference is the color of the stock and rifle. While the stock is still an HS Precision stock with a full aluminum bedding block like the first generation, it is now tan with a very heavy black webbing on it.
As I mentioned, the first generation had a black stock with green webbing. The new tan version is probably a better all around color choice for a tactical rifle. Additionally, all of the metal work is now black, where as the first generation was left in its natural stainless steel silver color.
The buttstock has a thick Remington branded recoil pad and the buttstock itself is a traditional straight comb design without any adjustable components. But that thick black webbing provides a good amount of friction to keep the shooters cheek from slipping during use. Because of the straight comb, if a scope with a large objective lens is mounted some sort of cheekrest may need to be attached to bring the shooters eye higher to align with the scope. The shape of the stock is the same as the normal HS varmint style stocks and that means the pistol grip is fairly short.
Many shooters will end up curling their pinky finger of the firing hand under the pistol grip. Is this a problem? In fact, most shooters do not realize they are even doing it. The other thing that always draws comment on these tactical HS Precision stocks is the palm swell.
For those of you that are not familiar with what a palm swell is, take a look at this picture:.