Chamber-View ECI Plugs

by
posted on January 16, 2014
shot2015_fs.jpg

Keeping track of the status of a firearm's chamber, whether is open and empty or closed and loaded, can be a challenge when out in the field, participating in shooting competitions, or when enjoying a day at the range. The Chamber-View line of empty chamber indicators (ECI) provide a quick, non-verbal means of determining if a firearm is in a safe condition.

Each rugged 100 percent silicon device is brightly colored and has a handle that protrudes from the chamber so as to be visible at a distance. The Chamber-View is currently available for shotguns, AR-15-style rifles, and semi-auto pistols chambered in 9mm and .40 S&W, with additional models on the way.

For more information, go to Chamber-View.com.

Latest

The Armed Citizen
The Armed Citizen

The Armed Citizen® Oct. 18, 2021

Read today's "The Armed Citizen" entry for real stories of law-abiding citizens, past and present, who used their firearms to save lives.

Bergmann’s Extraordinary Pistols

Although Bergmann’s products never received the notoriety of the Luger, the Broomhandle or the Colt M1911, he nevertheless set many milestones in firearm development—including making the first pistol to achieve genuine commercial success. How’s that for extraordinary?

Preview: Bushnell Outdoorsman Bluetooth Speaker

Having tunes playing while working outdoors can keep the momentum going, and Bushnell’s Outdoorsman Bluetooth speaker has the durability and longevity to keep up with long projects, outdoor parties and more.

Preview: LA Police Gear Freedom Axe

With full-tang construction, a 3Cr13 stainless-steel head and water-resistant Pakkawood scales, the compact Freedom Axe from LA Police Gear is a versatile survival tool designed to shrug off the elements and hard use.

Rifleman Q&A: .32 Long Rimfire Shot?

Where did .32 Long Rimfire shotshell cartridges come from? What guns were chambered for it? Here's what we found out.

The .32-20 Winchester Center Fire: History & Performance

Born from a desire for a faster and flatter shooting cartridge, the .32-20 Winchester Center Fire cartridge came to the world stage at the end of the 19th century as a popular option for revolvers and lever-action rifles alike, but its popularity eventually dwindled as the 20th century progressed.

Interests



Get the best of American Rifleman delivered to your inbox.