Buy 9mm – 115 Grain
Your 9mm may very well be the most important handgun you own in the likely event that it’s your everyday carry. That means you’ve got to train with it — the best pistol in the world isn’t worth its weight in scrap when it’s in incapable hands. But how do you get your much needed practice without going broke in the process? Buy 9mm – 115 Grain
You get this heap of cartridges by Wolf. These rounds are exceedingly economical owing to their steel casings — iron is far more available than the requisite metals for making brass. You can still look forward to smooth performance in a semi-automatic with these rounds’ polymer-coated casings, and their clean burning primers and propellant promote reliable cycling as well. Buy 9mm – 115 Grain
These rounds have 115 grain projectiles, nice and light to prevent muzzle flip and potentially uncomfortable recoil. Count on a Wolf bullet’s full metal jacket to keep your bore from becoming a leaden muddle over the course of a lengthy target session.
Buy 9mm – 115 Grain
The cartridge was developed by Austrian firearm designer Georg Luger in 1901. The cartridge was derived from an earlier round designed by Luger (7.65×21mm Parabellum), which itself was derived from a cartridge used in the Borchardt C-93 pistol (7.65×25mm Borchardt). Shortening the length of the cartridge case used in the Borchardt pistol allowed Luger to improve the design of the toggle lock and to incorporate a smaller, angled grip.
Luger’s work on the Borchardt design evolved into the Luger pistol, which was first patented in 1898 and chambered in 7.65×21mm Parabellum. Demand from Germany for a larger caliber in their military sidearm led Luger to develop the 9×19mm Parabellum cartridge for the eventual P08 pistol. This was achieved by removing the bottleneck shape of the 7.65×21mm Parabellum case, resulting in a tapered rimless cartridge encasing a bullet that was 9 millimeters in diameter.