Campbell .32 20WCF 1

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.

The .416 Rigby: History and Performance

Designed from the ground up by William Rigby of the British firm John Rigby & Co., the .416 Rigby matched the power of the .404 Jeffery while also being compatible with bolt-action feed systems.

The .22 Hornet: History & Performance

Originally designed at the end of the 19th century during the blackpowder era, the .22 Hornet has evolved and lives on today, along with cartridges inspired by it, in an evolutionary history explored here.

Reloading the .243 Winchester

We have all heard the old saying, “beware of the hunter with only one gun.” My guess is that it started with a guy shooting a .243 Winchester.

The Keefe Report: The AR-15's Multi-Caliber Evolution

Until the early 1990s, the AR-15 generally came in just one caliber. Now, nearly 30 years later, its cartridge evolution has closed the gap with similar short-action designs.

The .338 Winchester Magnum: History and Performance

In this article, we take a look at the developmental history and performance of the .338 Winchester Magnum cartridge.

Video—ARTV Feature: Winchester Centerfire Rifle Ammunition

Check out this second of a three-part series on Winchester Ammunition.

So, Are Magnums Dead?

Cartridge preferences are shifting these days, and there are more magnum cartridges out there than ever before. So, why is no one talking about them? Are belts and blazing velocities things of the past? Has America cured itself of Magnumitis?

The .338 Winchester Magnum—Dead-On All Along

The magnum cartridge craze was at its height about 40 years ago and, at least for the author, stood idle for the past decade.

Wiley Clapp: Check Your Brass

If I had one cent—just a penny—for every piece of brass I have picked up off of one range or another, I would be able to buy a new truck (and I have expensive tastes in trucks).

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