All of the 7mm Rem Mag Ammo For Sale we sell is in stock and ready to ship. We sell ammunition in bulk quantities in cases. All ammunition listed on our website is in stock and ready to ship from our warehouse in Bradfordsville, KY. Our easy checkout process helps make shopping with us a memorable experience. The goal of our company is to provide the best customer service, quality products, and packaging for our customers.
History of 7mm Remington Magnum Ammo:
In 1962, the 7mm Remington Magnum was introduced by the Remington Arms Company. It was inspired by the .375 H&H Magnum and was released along with the new Model 700 rifle.
The 7mm Remington Mag ammo is designed for hunting large game at long distances in North America and has been successful against moose and bear 500 yards from the target. Hunters often use the 7mm Magnum to kill impala, antelope, and warthog on American plains and in Africa, where it is commonly used to shoot flat and hit hard.
7mm Remington Magnum vs. 300 Win Mag:
The truth is, there are people who are big fans of the 7mm Rem Mag and there are also people who love the 300 Winchester Magnum. There are many similarities in the specifications and capabilities between these two products. It often coincides with ammunition gurus that, as a general rule, people vowed up and down that the very same round they were using was better than another very similar round. Compare two rounds, for example, the 7mm Rem Mag Premium Nosler Partition round from Federal Premium to its equivalent in 300 Win Mag. Each bullet’s weight is separated by about five grains and the muzzle velocity is about one hundred feet per second. It is quite an insignificant difference. So what really makes the 7mm Remington Mag different from the 300 Win Mag?
Size: There is no difference in size between the Win Mag and the 3.29′′ round, other than the shoulders are positioned slightly forward (.156in) and the overall length is a bit longer (3.34in instead of 3.29in). In the case of the larger round – the Win Mag – the capacity goes up from 5 to 8 percent.
Ballistics: The ballistic characteristics of these two rounds are very similar since they are similar in size and shape. In contrast to the comparable Winchester round, which has .308 inch bullets, the Remington Mag has .284 inch bullets. The Winchester has a greater number of bullet loads available on the market, but the Remington round has a greater number in common. There is a high degree of accuracy in both rounds, with both shooting flat and straight. And while there’s a very subjective aspect to recoil, we do have a way of testing objective recoil in the form of free recoil energy. In this regard, the Remington round wins – 27.36 foot-pounds versus 34.29 foot-pounds.
Selection: There are a number of manufacturers that produce high-quality factory rounds for each cartridge, although prices usually vary. Additionally, reloading materials are readily available. Bullet weights can be customized easily. Moreover, these cartridges come with a variety of weapons that can be used to fire them. It’s difficult to give a clear advantage to either of these guns because both cartridges and weapons are widely available.
Obviously, the answer to the question of which round is “better” depends largely on what the round is being used for. In the smaller games, like mule deer, or in games where a lightweight rifle will prove beneficial, like bighorn sheep and mountain goats, the Remington Mag will perform better.
A Winchester Mag round, however, is more suited to larger game species like elk, moose, and caribou, or anything you may encounter in the African savanna. Because of its larger diameter, this round is able to fire larger bullets. However, it is not a reason why mule deer cannot be shot with the Winchester Mag, or elk cannot be shot with the Remington Mag. Once again, their ballistic profiles are very similar.
As a versatile and widely available caliber, the 7mm Remington Magnum is used by hunters and competitive shooters alike – from smaller game hunters to large game hunters. After 50 years, most major firearm manufacturers are still selling rifles chambered in 7mm Mag, a cartridge that will definitely remain around for another 50 years.
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