I honestly do not think it would be a wise idea to shoot corroded bullets despite the fact you cleaned them. Gun safety is always a must, so you must treat every scenario you are shooting the gun in, and guess the worst that could possibly happen.
Now, by taking that approach, you'll realize any type of bullet that is corroded will NOT and I repeat NOT be safe to fire. So your best bet would be to discard to bullets at a shooting range, or check what you do with the bullets according to your state laws.
yes, it can not only lead to corrosion but a faster corrosion.
Blue bullets are bullets are high quality Polymer Coated Lead Bullets.
Sure...Use printers lead..its harder than wheelweights. Clean your barrell well after each shoot...
Yes, may people use lead bullets for a variety of purposes.
Gold. Lead rapidly oxidizes to a powdery white material that used to be used as a base for paint pigments.
Yes. Lead bullets do not wear out the rifling inside the barrel as fast as steel bullets. Still, many people use steel-jacketed bullets . . .
Bullets can be made from many materials including wood, steel brass, copper, lead, tungsten, bronze, plastic, etc.
Lead would be the most common ingredient that is common to both bullets and batteries. Not all batteries or bullets use lead, though.
Usually they aren't. Lead, or lead in a copper shell (a "jacket") is the most common choice for bullets. Bullets CAN be made of mild steel, usually also copper jacketed, and it's usually done because of concerns about the lead from the bullets causing pollution. Mild steel is one of the less expensive replacement options for lead in bullets.
Normally - lead.
About 99%. Lead is an inexpensive metal that is soft and dense- 3 criteria for bullets. Most will be made of lead- if not entirely, they will have a lead core covered by another metal, such as copper.
Most bullets are made from lead. Some will have copper jackets around them, but the bullet itself will be lead.
No. They are metallic lead, usually alloyed with tin and antimony.
Yes, some still do. The actual bullet is made of lead.
Most are. A very few have no lead, but most bullets ARE lead, or lead combined with other metals. A few have been made of plastic, wood, wax, copper, steel and even powdered iron.
A better question would be which do NOT have lead. A small percentage of rifle and handgun bullets are solid copper, bismuth, or some non-lead metal. Shotshells used for waterfowl are loaded with non-lead shot- steel, bismuth, or iron/tungsten alloys. But MOST bullets are still lead. It may be covered by a gilding metal jacket, but it is there.
Lead is too soft to use in a gun. However some bullets are made with Lead.
Availablity, Cost, and Density.
lead, copper, steel
Lead, with a copper jacketing.
Zinc may corrode, but may be passivated (corrosion stopped) by the corrosion product - ZnO according to environment