“Flip it over, now write down the serial number!” boomed the range master, who was also my lieutenant. I had just finished the last string of fire and met my “partner” for the next couple years, my department-issued Glock 22 Gen3, chambered in .40 S&W.
Lone Wolf stepped into the factory-completed handgun market in 2021 by bringing its in-house components together to launch the Lightweight Tactical Defense (LTD) 19 pistol. Sold and distributed through the company’s Lone Wolf Arms division, these compact-size pistols have a Glock G19 footprint that is compatible with many of the same holsters.
Glock Model 43X and G48 pistols can benefit from additional capacity using Warne’s U.S.-made Handgun Magazine Extension.
A Scope Report issued by the National Association of Sporting Goods Wholesalers (NASGW) last month included figures that reflect a gradual change in pistol-buying preferences. According to the trade organization’s findings, consumers are purchasing smaller handguns when it comes to those chambered in 9 mm Luger.
Developed as the service sidearm for Austria’s military, the Glock 17 is one of the early designs that laid the groundwork for today’s crop of polymer-frame, striker-fired 9 mm Luger semi-automatic handguns. The Glock 19 was released as a “compact” variant in 1988 and has evolved through several generations, terminating most recently with the Gen5 introduced in 2017.
Built with a 30 percent power spring, the Improved Tyrant Trigger System for Glock Gen5 handguns is designed to provide “lightning-fast” resets after every shot.