The folks at Cooper Firearms of Montana commonly shoot Barnes Triple Shock X (TSX) and Tipped Triple Shock X (TTSX) bullets to test the accuracy of their rifles.
The .300 Winchester Magnum was not the first, and is certainly not the last, large-capacity cartridge to fire .30-cal. bullets.
Hornady Mfg. has released the .300 PRC (Precision Rifle Cartridge), a beltless non-rebated .30-caliber magnum center-fire rifle cartridge designed for extreme performance at long range.
Ruger has announced that its Ruger Precision Rifle is now chambered in .338 Lapua Mag. and .300 Win. Mag.
Precision bolt-action rifles used to be exclusively in the realm of custom riflesmiths, but these days they’ve become a legitimate DIY proposition—one that can be deeply rewarding.
Ever since the first firearms, the notion of combining bullet, powder and priming has been highly sought after.
The .300 Win. Mag. cartridge was a veritable game-changer in the military sniping community—especially in its latest incarnation, the Mk 248 MOD 1. Here’s how it was developed, and what handloaders can learn from it.
Do we really need another .300 magnum cartridge? Nosler sure seems to think so, and its 30 Nosler outperforms the .300 Win. Mag.
SIG Sauer may be new to the ammunition business, but its products have proven to be stellar performers.