Long Range Pistols Meridian MS

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Long Range Pistols. You will find helpful, informative articles about Long Range Pistols, including "Long Distance Lessons". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Meridian, MS that will answer all of your questions about Long Range Pistols.

Puckett'S Firearms
1119 62Nd Court
Meridian, MS
Shady Oaks Shooting Preserve
509 Timber Ridge Rd
Meridian, MS
Simmons, Jimmy T
445 Eastwood St
Meridian, MS
Silver Dollar Exchange Inc
810 14Th St
Meridian, MS
Rw Taxidermy
6070 Hwy 145
Meridian, MS
Bryants Guns
7402 King Rd
Meridian, MS
T & S Entpr
6717 11Th Ave
Meridian, MS
Garretts Sports Center
3505 8Th St
Meridian, MS
Slim Chance Shoot N Ranch
254 Co Rd 467
Meridian, MS
Vic'S Jewelry & Pawn
2102 North Frontage Rd
Meridian, MS

Long Distance Lessons

A short course on extending your handguns range

Shooting sticks are helpful items when you find yourself shooting "out yonder." They are a great aid, especially when grass or brush prevent the hunter from getting in the prone position.

Rifle enthusiasts are not the only shooters who enjoy the challenge of long-range shooting. Handgunners also like to test their skills on long-distance targets in organized competition, informal plinking or varmint hunting. Whether it's a rock, tin can, varmint or steel silhouette, many of us enjoy stepping up to this unique, yet difficult quest.

There are several elements that affect the success of long-range shooting, but first I should probably define "long range." For the shooter with a .25 auto trying to topple a tin can, 25 yards can qualify as long range. For those using most magnum revolvers in a hunting situation, 100 yards is long range. On the silhouette field where any hit that knocks over the target is considered good, some shooters make 200-yard shots look easy.

When shooting long range, knowing the trajectory, or path of the bullet, is crucial. Revolver rounds like the .44 Magnum suffer a great deal in this regard when compared to bottle-neck rifle cartridges. Let's look at a typical situation with a 240-grain bullet going 1,500 fps, which would be a maximum load. With the gun sighted-in at 50 yards, out at 150 yards the bullet will drop an amazing 14 inches, and, depending on wh...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Handguns Magazine