For those who own and carry a double-action revolver, dry-fire practice can help build skills with trigger control and improve accuracy.
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.
In this week's episode, we'll explore the early history of Colt, test the Springfield Armory Waypoint 2020 and look back at the British Calisher and Terry carbine.
Although the M1911A1 was the standard U.S military sidearm during World War II, more than 350,000 S&W Victory Model revolvers were produced, and they accompanied many U.S. Navy and Marine Corps aviators during pivotal battles of the Pacific Theater.
Magnum Research partnered with Lucas Oil and donated three revolvers for a raffle as part of Lucas Oil's Invitational Pro Bull Ride.