It depends on what you are using it for. Target? Hunting? If it is for hunting, what are you hunting? For Mule Deer I like the Barnes Triple shock as it doesn't blow up the deer like other bullets do. In fact I shot a deer last year and it had little meat damage at all. The deer dropped where it was shot at about 100 yards. I believe it works so good because it doesn't have any lead and retains virtually 100% of its weight so it doesn't fragment and send shards of lead and bone throughout. I had been trying to find the best bullet for the 7mm Rem Mag for years for deer as I had destroyed plenty of meat, escpecially on doe. I had used the Winchester fail safe (could have been ballistic tip) but it didn't seem to work very well. I don't know if it even expanded in the deer. It may have been good for doe. I shot the buck at about 75 yards in the hind quarters (oops) then I tracked him and flushed him about 10 yards from me, shot him in the chest, he fell down, got up, I shot him in the chest again, he fell down and seemed like he was still trying to stand up. My magazine was empty at that time so I pulled the .357 mag off my side and finished him off with a shot to the neck. For elk, a heavier bullet will work better, but I haven't used the barnes but I would venture that the same bullet would work as well. Just don't use heavy bullets with antelope or deer unless they are Barnes Triple Shock, you will put a hole in them big enough to stick two fists through! Hope this helps.
Best left to a gunsmith
Best left to a gunsmith
Remington model 700
Your best source on information would be to contact Remington via their web site.
Best left to a gunsmith
Do you mean the Remington model 700 bolt action rifle?Marlin never made a model 700 to the best of my knowledge.
Thye smith&wesson model 28-2 was chambered for the .357 magnum cartridge.I would say Start with the one round that you and the gun shoot best.Then you can experiment on different weight bullet loads.You may also shoot standard .38 special loads in your model 28.
let someone else do it.
Probably 1927. Best to check the barrel codes, look up the details on the manufacturing date on the Remington Society of America.
i shot a buck last year at a little over 350 yards with my Remington model 700 30-06 it dropped in one shot im sure it can shoot farther than that accurately. 150 grain core lokd are the best
I have a remington 243 I shoot the silvertip winchester 95gr or 100gr i am only 13 years old and i killed more deer then i have missed so i recemended a remington 710 model
There is a part supplier list on the Remington Society of America, check that page one of the best is e-gunparts.com but there's a lot more listed on that page.
It's second have of 90's but the date code stamped on it is best to tell month/year short of a call to Remington. I've added a link to the Remington Society of America with the date code information.
This is strickly an opinion, but the Remington Model 870 Express would be a good choice. It is an in-expensive quality gun.
Probably VERY early 1939. Best to check the barrel codes, look up the details on the manufacturing date on the Remington Society of America.
Prior to 1905 is the best answer I can provide
I have a Remington model 31 in 16ga and i shoot regular low brass shells in it and it does fine, it would depend on the type of game you are hunting. High brass shells are for more power and longer range.
All weapons will show a preference for one or two brands/bullet weights. The only way to know is to shoot as many different brands and bullet weights as possible. When you find one it likes, buy a pallet of it.
Well it's either a model 14 or 141 probably the best way to know is to look at the date code on the barrel. They stopped the 14 in 1935 and started the 141. The barrel code can be looked up on the Remington Society of America on the Manufactured Date link.
Remington didn't make a Model 1 shotgun, if it's a #1 Rolling block it could be shot out but it's no a shotgun. I doubt however you could have identified a Model 1 Rolling Block vs all the models but not know it's not a rifle. Best determine what you have and need a VERY good description (for identification) and value.
From what I posted on one of my web pages....2000:Remington introduced the 50thAnniversary Model 870 Classic Trap Gun as a tribute to the world's best selling pump shotgun! This 12-gauge gun featured a 30-inch vent rib barrel with RemChoke barrel and semi-fancy American walnut stock and forend. Remington also began making the Model 870 Wingmaster Super Magnum with 28-inch vent rib barrel with RemChoke, chambered for 2¾-inch, 3-inch and 3½-inch shells. The company also manufactured the Model 870 SPS-T RS/TG Shotgun with fully adjustable Truglo rifle sights, 20-inch RemChoke barrel, black matte finish on metal parts and black synthetic stock and forend. Remington also made a Model 870 SPS-T Super Magnum Camo CL/RD Shotgun, with a 23-inch barrel with RemChoke and Leupold/Gilmore Red Dot sights, a Mossy Oak Break-up camo finish on metal parts and on the synthetic stock and forend.
Yes and is very worth your while to install it...google Badger Ridge Remington 209 conversion kit. Badger Ridge has the best one, and has lots of blog pages and videos about it.