41 magnum ammo. We offer affordable ammunition for rifles, handguns, shotguns, and rimfires. ammunitiongunbroker sells ammunition by the box, in bulk, and in cases. Our products are suitable for target shooting, plinking, training, and range practice. There are many brands we carry, including Winchester Ranger, Winchester Pheasant, Federal Non-Typical, Federal Nosler Partition, Federal Gold Medal, Fiocchi Ammunition, and Hornady Black Rifle, etc. We are committed to offering the best customer service, products, and packaging for our customers!
The History of .41 Remington Magnum Ammunition.
.41 Remington Magnum cartridges were designed and introduced to the shooting public in April 1964 by Elmer Keith, Bill Jordan, and Skeeter Skelton – three icons of the firearms industry. There were two different types of ammunition: one for law enforcement (the cartridge was originally designed for law enforcement) and one for hunting.
Smith & Wesson released the Model 57 revolver, which was chambered for the .41 Remington Magnum, along with this new magnum ammunition. In June 1964, Smith & Wesson released the Model 58 revolver, designed specifically for law enforcement officers and other law enforcement agencies and chambered for the .41 Rem Mag.
There are many different versions of the .41 Remington Magnum, but the best are the .41 Magnum, a rimmed, straight-walled cartridge with a .410-inch bullet (unlike the .41 Long Colt, which has a .401-inch bullet diameter). This cartridge is 1.290 inches in length, making it 1.590 inches in length overall.
As long as the pistol primer is large, the .41 mag can reach a maximum pressure of 35,000 pounds per square inch (psi).
Types Of .41 Rem Magnum Ammo:
There are various types of .41 Rem Mag ammo available for this cartridge. Some of the most popular ammo rounds are:
Jacketed hollow point (JHP):
As a result of the hard metal covering the soft lead bullet (often copper), jacketed hollow point ammunition has a hollow point that makes the bullet expand on impact, rather than having a full sphere. As a result of the bullet’s increased stopping power, it is often used as a self-defense and hunting ammunition.
Jacketed soft point (JSP):
There is a gap between jacketed soft point ammunition and standard ammunition when it comes to the lead bullet being partially coated in a harder metal. It can be used at the range or for self-defense rounds, as it does not have a jacketed end, instead of leaving the lead exposed. Although not as good at expanding as JHP bullets, JSP bullets are better than non-jacketed ones.
Flex tip technology (FTX):
A flex tip technology round was originally developed by Hornady to offer shooters power and consistency in one cartridge. FTX bullets are designed to pass through thick hides or layers of clothing (including leather) without becoming damaged, resulting in increased stopping power and wound size. Shooters often use these bullets as concealed weapons, self-defense rounds, and hunting rounds.
In contrast to traditional wadcutters, lead flat-nose semi-wadcutter ammunition provides clean lines with easy scoring, since the bullets don’t change shape or expand when fired. It is designed for target shooters and does not change shape or expand when fired. The bullets are more versatile than traditional wadcutters because they extend from the casing and often have a tapered, flat tip.
Lead flat-nose semi-wadcutter (LFSW):
A lead flat-nose semi-wadcutter bullet is designed to be used by target shooters, as it does not expand or change shape while being fired. The bullets are easier to score than traditional wadcutters because they extend from their casings and often have a tapered, flat tip, making them more versatile than traditional wad cutters.
There are plenty of ammunition manufacturers who make ammunition for the .41 Magnum, despite the fact that this is not one of America’s favorite cartridges. The ammunition industry is dominated by companies such as Federal, Double Tap, Buffalo Bore, Cor-Bon, Winchester, and Remington, the original ammunition manufacturer.
In terms of ammunition availability, there are few target and practice rounds for .41 Remington Magnums, if any at all. Therefore, it is almost impossible to find plain old lead round nose ammo (unless a friend handloads it), and even full metal jacket plinking rounds (FMJ) when breaking in new firearms or getting used to handling a large-bore .41 Mag handgun. The cost of .41 Magnum ammo and range time with a 9mm or even a .357 Magnum will be more expensive as a result.
Names for the .41 Rem Mag
In addition to its many different names, the .41 Remington Magnum has a variety of designations, including:
.41 Remington Magnum
.41 Rem Magnum
.41 Rem Mag
While these references convey the meaning of the ammunition, they are grammatically incorrect. The round is often referred to as the 41 Remington Magnum or the 41 Magnum. During the cartridge’s name, there is a decimal point in the name, which indicates the diameter of the bullet (.41 inches). In the absence of this decimal point, these numbers, and the ammunition names, are incorrect.
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