Daily Ammo Deals: Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd $97.88 ($0.163ea) CODE FREE S&H

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Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd Deal 2
Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd Deal 2

USA – -(Ammoland.com)- Buy Online Two OrangeBrownells has a sale on 600 rounds of Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ ammunition that with a coupon code “NBM” you can get 12 boxes for $97.88 with FREE Shipping. That is $0.163 each and that is a great price in today's ammo market.

TIP: buying more will not get you a better price in one cart, but if you place two or more of the same orders you can reapply the $10.00-off-$100 order coupon code since shipping is free.

Handgun Ammunition Perfect For Target Shooting

  • Other calibers available
  • Other bullet weights and configurations available

Before your next handgun range session check out Magtech Sport Shooting handgun ammunition. This ammunition is great for target shooting. Other calibers, bullet weights, and configurations are available.

Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd $97.88 ($0.163ea) CODE FREE S&H

Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ is well reviewed:

Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd Cart Check 03/05/2019:

Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd Cart Check
Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd Cart Check

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  • 3 thoughts on “Daily Ammo Deals: Magtech Sport 9mm 124gr FMJ 600Rnd $97.88 ($0.163ea) CODE FREE S&H

    1. In the first (upper) “Buffman – R.A.N.G.E.” video above, the average velocity for the first group of ten 9mm MagTech rounds out of a 3 inch barrel, was 1,038 fps. If you utilize the far superior search engine DuckduckGo.com (which you should set as your default search engine in order to eliminate anything related to Google) to find the speed of sound, you’ll get the typical ~1126 fps figure for sea level elevation with dry 70 F degree air.

      Therefore, the 1038 fps average recorded above is very close to subsonic if not fully subsonic in most continental U.S. locations / elevations under most normal average temp and humidity conditions. Micro-guns with tiny barrels really do give slower velocities and make me want to carry larger handguns with longer barrels if I can.

      The second group of ten 9mm MagTech rounds from a 4.5 inch barrel averaged 1,148 fps, with none of the individual shots dropping down to or below that commonly given ~1126 fps Speed of Sound figure. All supersonic. This fits the longer handgun barrel equals higher velocity rule of thumb. All is well so far. Next comes the exception.

      Oddly, the Beretta with the 5.1 inch barrel, a _longer_ barrel that should therefore give _higher_ velocities, recorded a slightly _slower_ average of 1134 fps versus the 1148 fps from the 4.5 inch barrel. WHY do you think this is? A fluke? Should he have tested this again?

      Finally the last group of ten from a 7 inch barrel averaged 1250 fps, with each shot recorded upwards of 1200 fps. This fits the longer barrel equals higher velocities rule of thumb again. Something about that Beretta with the 5.1″ barrel is different and is screwing up what should be steadily increasing velocities with longer and longer handgun barrels.

      I recently bought the Caldwell deluxe chronograph kit and am using ballistic software and etc., as I increasingly get more into hand loading my own ammo, and therefore things that go against the calculated rules – like the 5.1 inch barrel giving lower velocities than the 4.5 inch barrel above, but then returning to the expected highest velocities from the 7 inch barrel make my head hurt. A 5.1″ barrel should be faster than a 4.5 inch barrel. Maybe not a lot faster but faster or at the very least just as fast. Period. But it is not.

      Anyone care to try to explain how the 4.5″ barrel gives better velocities than the 5.1″ barrel using the same ammo as per shown in the first (upper) video above? I don’t like it when nice logical calculations don’t work out in real world conditions, and I want to understand why….! 🙂

      1. It has to do with bullet fit to bore, land engagement, and twist. You really see this with Glocks with hexagon barrels vs. typical land and groove barrels of other pistols.
        Typically, but not always, a 308Win with 1in10 will have slower velocities than 1 in 12 twist. Then in those same 308s, a 5R barrel in 20″ will perform with a 24″ typical if all other factors are similar. Then to really get things all screwed up, the lead (freebore) from where the bullet is seated to where it engages the lands matters. Barrel wear, Blah, Blah, Blah…There are many possibilities. What was the 4.5″ barrel in? If you said Glock, or Ruger, it wouldn’t surprise me.
        PS; I used the 308 examples because they are well documented in some of those reloading manuals.

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