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10 Hot New Handguns For 2022

Handguns continue to be hot commodities, and 2022 is no different. Here are 10 new models we've seen out this year.

New For 2022: Taurus USA 327

Taurus expanded its lineup of affordable revolvers in 2022 with the 327, a DA/SA wheelgun chambered in the .327 Fed. Mag.

Colt’s Manufacturing: A Classic American Name Lives On

Founded in 1848 by inventor Samuel Colt, Colt’s Manufacturing Company is one of the oldest names in the American Firearms market, with a rich history spanning over a century. Today, Colt is still in operation under the ownership of the CZ Group.

Rifleman Q&A: A Red-Dot Mount For A Ruger Revolver

Q: Due to my advanced age, my eyesight is to the point where I have a hard time shooting with open sights.

Taurus 605: A Pint-Size .357 Mag. Revolver

With its small size and potent .357 Mag. chambering, the Taurus 605 revolver is an affordable and popular choice for self defense.

Pat Garrett's Pistol Sells for Highest Price in History

The Colt Single Action Army revolver used by Pat Garrett to kill Billy The Kid sold at auction from Bonhams for more than $6 million dollars, in what is probably the highest price ever paid for a civilian firearm.

The .454 Casull: History and Performance

Based off the .45 Colt with twice the velocity, for the past six decades the .454 Casull cartridge has gained popularity for its power and has grown into a plentiful chambering option for magnum revolver enthusiasts. 

Dry-Fire Practice Tips For Your Double-Action Revolver

For those who own and carry a double-action revolver, dry-fire practice can help build skills with trigger control and improve accuracy.

Self-Defense Revolvers: Are They A Good Choice?

Semi-automatic pistols seem to be firmly entrenched as king in the defensive handgun market these days, but wheelguns continue to have a quiet, but loyal, following among modern handgun owners—and for good reasons.

Valuable Service: The U.S. Model of 1917 Revolvers

Swept into World War I in April 1917, the U.S. military desperately needed .45 ACP handguns. Both Colt and Smith & Wesson had existing revolver designs adopted as the Model of 1917, and they would go on to serve again during World War II.

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