To almost anyone in the gun culture, the words “Henry rifle” conjure up images of a post-civil war United States and an American tradition that is part of our heritage. And now, for the first time in history – there is a Henry revolver, and it’s called the Big Boy.
Once only seen on expensive, tricked-out race guns – the ability to mount an electronic sight to the handgun has become much more commonplace.
The Savage 1911 is built on the traditional ‘government model’ platform, but with many upgrades and improvements.
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.
Many years ago, I purchased my first Glock pistol, in 9mm. Almost immediately, I went to the Lone Wolf website and ordered a replacement barrel for it. Why? Because the advice of all the serious Glock guys was to do exactly that.
The Vector .22 is available in two form factors, a carbine (CRB) with 16” barrel and adjustable stock – and a pistol (Vector SDP) with 5.5” barrel and the absence of any stock. For this review, I tested both.
I went pretty quickly from near-total ignorance of Robinson Arms products to full-fledged fanboy in the space of shooting a few magazines of .300 Blackout in an XCR-L in SBR configuration some time back. I was interested to see how it would perform with the iconic Russian round, and it met every expectation.
The Hellcat Pro is poised to be that in-between Goldilocks pistol that can serve equally well as a concealed carry handgun and a duty gun worn openly OWB.
If you are not yet familiar with Langdon Tactical Technologies (LTT), it’s a name you need to know. Founder, Ernest Langdon seems to ferret out the guns in the marketplace that have all the marks of excellence but can be improved to perfection with his Midas touch. And the latest offering from LTT is its treatment of the Hellcat. Langdon is best known for trigger jobs, from drop-in upgrade kits to fully customized overhauls.
The pistol was initially manufactured by FN, and later by Browning, and it has had several model names, such as the P-35. But most of us know it as the Browning Hi-Power.