In Part 1 of this little behind the scenes look at the Cerakote and Duracoat process I discussed a lot of the preparation that has to be done before Cerakote and Duracoat are even applied. As was essentially said elsewhere, it’s all in the prep work. Think of it like …
Range EstimationView Post
Harris Bipod Versus Atlas BipodView Post
Have you ever wondered why it takes so long for your gun to get back to you after you’ve sent it off to get a Cerakote or Duracoat job done? All they really have to do is slap some paint on it and make it look like camouflage, right? Well no, not exactly. There’s a lot more that goes into any firearms coating work, especially if you want something more complex than just one color. My name is Don, I do professional Cerakote and Duracoat, and I’m here to give you a much better insight into the behind the scenes work that goes into getting your guns coated.
Today we’re going to discuss the topic of trigger selection. We will go over what options are available in the aftermarket and which ones might be better suited to some specific purposes than others. There are a wide variety of triggers available and while we surely can’t cover them all we will discuss several of the more popular options along with any advantages or disadvantages the different designs have. One of the more important aspects of trigger selection is the kind of use the rifle is going to see. Specifically what kind of conditions will you be shooting in and how reliable does the gun really need to be to ensure success? Lets not forget one of the other big aspects of trigger selection, safety! We don’t want anybody getting hurt so we’ll touch on this a bit also!
Today’s discussion is going to center on the proper lubrication of the bolt action rifle. I’ll save you some of the surprise and mystery, it’s a lot less complicated than some people think. Really there are only a few key points of the bolt action rifle that need to be lubed to ensure proper function of the weapon. Keep in mind that lubrication, whether you use grease or oil or something in between, tends to attract dirt and grit. So you want to have a firm grasp of which areas really need lubrication and which do not. Over lubricating the gun is only going to give dirt and other crap a place to adhere to which will probably gum up your action faster than if you had done nothing at all!