Jump to content

GRIZ

Premier Member
  • Content Count

    5,987
  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

    35
  • Feedback

    100%

GRIZ last won the day on December 29 2020

GRIZ had the most liked content!

Community Reputation

2,839 Excellent

About GRIZ

  • Rank
    NJGF Cornerstone

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Not Telling

Recent Profile Visitors

13,969 profile views
  1. GRIZ

    Budget Bolt Actions

    BTW, I shot a 0.6" group with that rifle a year ago with Federal 149gr fmj.
  2. I agree to an extent. But how many gun owners would be willing to show up with an unloaded long gun and they have a NJ FID (totally legal), be arrested and have the charges dropped
  3. No legal basis. Just their policy. They want to avoid any issues with NJ. Not that I agree with it.
  4. You can sell a rifle to someone who lives in another state but you have to go through a FFL. There, here. or at both ends. Different ways you can do this: 1. Go to SC and meet the buyer at a FFL there and make the transfer. You can do the same thing in NJ if the SC resident has a NJ FID. 2. Ship the rifle to a FFL in SC after you get your money. You can legally ship a firearm to a FFL anywhere in the US. The FFL will want a copy of your driver's license so he can log where it came from. Some FFLs will only accept firearms shipped by another FFL. You'll have to take the rifle to a FFL in NJ who will ship it to a FFL in SC. Don't worry about the rifle being originally purchased in NJ.
  5. All handguns sold in NJ on a P2P are kept in a database by NJSP. Records for long guns are kept by NJ FFL and I imagine are turned over to the state when the FFL goes out of business. States with registration laws record handgun and maybe long gun sales. The Federal government has no database on gun sales. If a LE agency requests a trace on a gun, ATF goes to the manufacturer or importer and finds the distributor the gun was originally sent to. The distributor supplies the FFL the gun was sent to. The FFL supplies the person who bought the gun. Joe bought the gun from the FFL and sold it to Charlie. As long as they can find the new owner this system works. There are also older inexpensive guns that were manufactured before 1968 that have no serial number. No way to trace that gun at all. There are several instances where the trace stops. Some examples: 1. Someone buys a gun from someone in a "free" state. No paperwork, no registration. Like buying a hammer in many states. The seller doesn't remember who he sold the gun to. 2. Inherited guns that were bought out of state in a "free" state and willed to someone. I mention this because as long as the heir is not a prohibited person this is one of the rare exceptions someone (the heir) can take possession of a handgun or long gun in another state with no FFL involved. This is legal under Federal and NJ law. There are others but I think I gave you the idea.
  6. Her family will get a big payout from the Federal government. A go fund me would be nice but the Federal government, no matter who's in power, will want to make this go away. They will just print more money to cover the settlement.
  7. They are, to use your words, "urban legends. There are anti-gun cops and there are pro-gun cops. Most cops are in between. They are not looking to jack you up for a license plate frame or stopping at the Wawa for something you need at home. You ask most cops "is this a flash surpressor or a muzzle brake" , they aren't sure and can care less...unless you're using that gun to commit a crime. If you don't encounter a crime often your knowledge of it gets lost. More so "technical" malum prohibitum laws. If NJ law changed tomorrow and NJ became a "shall issue" state most cops couldn't care less. They would still be going after criminals with guns. Cops speaking out on unfair laws, especially gun laws. You will notice most of them are sheriffs. Why? Sheriffs only have to answer to the voters come next collection. Your typical cop can't speak out against laws. First, they are a part of the executive branch. They are sworn to enforce laws passed by the legislature. Not beong verbal about how they feel about a law. Stories about cops not enforcing a law because they don't think is fair don't make the news. Why? The cop could lose his job. Cops are also subject to scrutiny on and off duty. Many things a lot of people do off the job cops can't do off duty. If they did they'd be disciplined, suspended or even fired. If a cop speaks out against unfair fun laws at a 2A rally, someone will find out he or she is a cop. They will probably have to answer for this and how it reflects on their department. Hey, I don't know if I'm great. Good, yeah.
  8. That's a lot of assumption. How do you know he supported red flag laws? One would think a cop has just a bit more knowledge about the law than many people.
  9. Every subsonic I tested through the about 9" barrel of a MP5 or PCC stayed subsonic through a chronograph. Most PCCs lost some velocity compared to firing through a pistol. My guess is the powder is consumed and barrel friction comes into play.
  10. I'm right/right. I notice when shooting slow fire I'll shut my left eye. Shooting combat I keep both open and my right eye seems to take over sighting. I've encountered right hand/left eye dominant shooters. For the most part they shot handgun right hand turning their head slightly to use the left eye for sighting. They shot long guns left handed.
  11. There should be no problems with pressure or functioning in your Walther. The only surefire way to find out is to shoot some.
  12. Okay I drew on my personal knowledge and did a bit of research. HE projectile is 95 lbs for all 155s. MV varies depending on what model gun. Using powder, not a rocket assisred projo, I came up with the following: M114, MV 1850 fps, power factor 1,230,250,000 M198, MV 2240 fps, power factor 1,489,600,000 M109SP would depend what model. M777, MV 2700 fps, power factor 1,795,500,000 I'd call any of those a one shot stop on a center mass hit.
×
×
  • Create New...