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41 Mag 210 gr FP New 50 rds
41 Mag 210 gr FP New
41 Mag 210 gr FP New 50 rds X-Treme Bullets features copper plating applied electrochemically to a precision swaged lead core. The base of the bullet is also fully coated in copper. X-Treme Bullets are proudly made of the finest materials available in the United States in order to ensure performance delivered
X-Treme Bullets features copper plating applied electrochemically to a precision swaged lead core. The base of the bullet is also fully coated in copper. 41 Mag 210 gr FP New 50 rds Bullets are proudly made of the finest materials available in the United States in order to ensure performance delivered down range with each and every shot. Our process starts with a lead billet that is extruded into wire. The lead wire is then swaged into a core. The cores are copper plated, then re-struck once more. Though not common in the industry, this restrike process produces a bullet that is more uniform, with a more precise diameter and a smoother finish for a better shooting and a better looking bullet. X-Treme Bullets Copper Plated projectiles are re-struck to ensure our diameters are precise and consistent from bullet to bullet and lot to lot.
These plans went awry due to an ongoing fascination in the firearms community with high-powered cartridges; Remington was swayed by this community’s influence and instead of following Keith’s blueprint, chose to emphasize the performance of the new cartridge. As a result, the .41 “Magnum” load was released at an advertised 1,500 ft/s, and even the “light” police loading was introduced with a 210 grain lead semiwadcutter “warmed up” to about 1,150 ft/s. However, the police load as delivered was regarded as overpowered by most law enforcement agencies, many of whom were still using .38 Special revolvers.
Additionally, Smith & Wesson had simply adapted their large N-frame revolvers for the new cartridge, which did not address size and weight concerns. The Model 58, targeted for the law enforcement market, was introduced on July 10, 1964. Weighing 41 ounces, the Model 58 compared unfavorably with other revolvers available at the time, such as Smith’s own 34 ounce Model 10 in .38 Special
|Bullet Profile||Flat Point (FP)|
|Bullet Weight||210 Gr|
|Velocity AVG||1400 FPS|