One of the features that sets the Reflex apart from many of its competitors is that it is not a striker-fired pistol; it’s a Single Action Only (SAO) internal hammer-fired pistol.
Out of the box, I can tell a professional shooter had a hand in building this pistol.
The Rogue showcases a Revolution DI BCG, a forged receiver set, a stainless steel match-grade barrel, an ambidextrous selector, a Renegade rail, and an oversized heatsink barrel nut.
The SFx RIVAL-S is optimized for competition shooting, with features that include an optic cut and ported slide, fiber optic sights, an enhanced flat-faced trigger, an enlarged magwell, ambidextrous controls, and forward indexing points.
Once only seen on expensive, tricked-out race guns – the ability to mount an electronic sight to the handgun has become much more commonplace.
For those who want to save money and avoid the process of sourcing individual parts to upgrade a more standard rifle, the Volunteer XV Pro is a well thought out system built to meet your every need.
The M&P9 M2.0 has a lot going right, even straight from the factory. Not only is this pistol optic ready, but comes with seven different mounting plates.
Sig’s slogan for the P365-380 is “less recoil, more control” and after burning a few hundred rounds I can say it does exactly that.
While aesthetically pleasing, the S&W M&P9 M2.0 Metal remains ergonomic, functional, and has great compatibility right off the bat.
Lionheart is a gun maker that I would refer to as a ’boutique’ brand. Their approach to the handgun is both unique and derivative, taking design and function from here and there – putting them together, and then adding their own twists.