Based off of the .222 Remington Magnum cartridge and stuffed with a .20-cal. Hornady bullet, the Ruger .204 cartridge supplies 4,200 f.p.s. with mild recoil and surprisingly good barrel life.
Spurred by the creation of the .17 Hornady Magnum Rimfire, Winchester introduced it own .17-cal. rimfire magnum cartridge in the form of the .17 Winchester Super Magnum, or .17 WSM.
Glock’s .45 GAP-cal. Model 37 pistol may not be what the company intended, but there’s always a place for a pistol that is accurate, reliable and powerful.
One of the oldest centerfire cartridges still in use, the 7 mm Mauser has a rich history and still performs well when needed.
Smith & Wesson's Registered Magnum was purpose-built to chamber the hot, new cartridge of the day: the .357 Magnum.
The Hornady .17 Mach 2—a first cousin to the .17 HMR, “The Little Cartridge That Could”—provides unprecedented levels of performance from the .22 Long Rifle bloodline.
The 5.7x28 mm FN cartridge joins the 7.62 NATO and 5.56 NATO as a standard cartridge among nations of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
Developed in the early 1890s, the 7x57 mm Mauser was the high-speed, low-drag cartridge of its day, and it still holds its own more than a century after its adoption.
The Winchester 6.8 mm Western cartridge uses the longest and heaviest projectiles ever designed for the .277 caliber – while fitting in short actions – resulting in unprecedented efficiency in the field.