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What is the best type buckshots to use in a Remington 1100 semiautomatic?

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2005-12-03 17:50:30
2005-12-03 17:50:30

You need to specify what you will be shooting and what gauge 1100 you have with what chokes??? If you are doing Clay sports, which one? Skeet? Trap? Sporting Clays? (all would have different answers) Hunting? What species? Duck/Geese not only need different loads, but require steel or non-tox shot as well. Upland birds? Turkey? Deer? (some states do not allow Buckshot, but only rifled slugs) Generally the best shot to use depends on your game and the choke you choose for that sport. i have a 1100 and use the long barrel for deer, i use 4 buck, and its seems like that holds the best pattern in any situation.

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Your best source on information would be to contact Remington via their web site.





It all depends on the condition. These are pretty old (not the best design) Thus the Remington 1100 came along. If it's a 3" chamber and in decent condition, I would pay $200.00 . The 1100 is much more sought after. Terry


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The value of any firearm is based on exact MAKE, MODEL, and CONDITION. There are dozens of different version of the Model 1100. Values can range from about $250 to $700 for different versions in different conditions. You best bet is to take the (unloaded) gun to a local gun shop or gun show for a hands-on assessment.


Contact Remington Customer Service through their website for the best answer.


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I think this is best explained by Remington, they have a history page on their website I'll add a related link that will get you there...




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I am not sure what your question is but I have a Remington 1100 and a 11-87. I believe the 11-87 took the place of the 1100 which was discontinued. I owned a sporting goods store starting in 1991 and 11-87 was a new shotgun back then. People wanted to get rid of there 1100 quite often because it would jam often when not cleaned. I personally love mine but you must clean it often. if you have a 1100 in very good condition it is a excellent shotgun to keep your hands on because of it's value. A 1100 in any guage starts out around $400.00 with the 16 ga. or 410 bringing upwards of $800.00 to $1200.00 +. don't get me wrong the 11-87 is an awsome shotgun. And it will also always hold a strong value.Edit..The Remington model 1100 is not discontinued. They have been in continuous production since 1963, and are currently the top line semi autos Remington offers. They are available in several styles and gauges with an MSRP of around $1,200.00http://www.Remington.com/products/firearms/shotguns/model_1100/The 11-87 was inttroduced in 1987 and is designed to handle 2-3/4" and 3" shells without adjustment; the 1100 required changing barrels. A lot of people preferred the feel of the 1100s to the early 11-87s and the 1100 refused to die.Depending on condition and actual age, the best price is around $550 for one in EXCELLENT condition predating 1986, as on 9/09.The 1100 entered production in 1963 and production continues currently. This model underwent few changes. Scroll work has varied in style and the vent rib (VR) barrels became standard around 1985. Obviously, the older the gun (depending on condition) the more value it will have AS A COLLECTOR'S item.The 1100 is available in .410, 12, 20 and 28 Gauge, and has been made in 16 gauge.The 11-87 entered production in 1987. It did not replace the 1100. The 11-87 MSRP is from about $750 to $1,250 and is only available in 12 and 20 gauge.


Remington is best known for all sorts of guns, and accessories to guns such as ammunition and carrier items to hold the guns. They are priced at a decent and affordable price if one is looking into purchasing a gun.




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