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- AccuBond Long Range: How far off the lands should AccuBond Long Range bullets be loaded?
Answer: Nosler recommends starting load development with the AccuBond Long Range bullets at a depth that would result in a cartridge's SAAMI established maximum overall length. ...
- AccuBond Long Range: Is there a special seating stem for the AccuBond® Long Range bullets?
Answer: Because of the long ogive and soft nose of the AccuBond® Long Range bullets, standard seating stems in certain dies may leave a ring indentation ...
- Bullets: What is the difference between AccuBond® Long Range and AccuBond®?
Answer: AccuBond® and AccuBond® Long Range share similar names and the same bonding technology, yet they are in fact two very different bullets designed for different applications. The standard ...
- Bullets: Why heavy bullets are better for long range shooting.
Answer: Providing the bullets are of the same design, a heavier bullet will have a higher Ballistic Coefficient. The heavier bullet will start at a lower ...
- Ammunition: Where does Trophy Grade™ Long Range Ammunition excel from Trophy Grade™ ammunition?
Answer: Trophy Grade™ Long Range Ammunition is specifically loaded up front with Nosler’s AccuBond® Long Range bullet. The AccuBond® Long Range (ABLR) has the highest ballistic ...
- Bullets: Why do some of these bullets have recommended twist rates?
Answer: Long-for-caliber bullets (i.e. .22-69gr, .22-77gr and .22-80gr) need a faster twist rate in order to stabilize the bullet. Long-for-caliber bullets yield much higher Ballistic Coefficients ...
- Bullets: What is the difference between the AccuBond® and Partition®?
Answer: The AccuBond® and Partition® are very similar in terminal performance, but they differ greatly in internal structure. The Partition® bullet is the original, controlled expansion, ...
- Bullets: Why are the Ballistic Tip® Lead-Free™ (BTLF) bullets so long for their weight?
Answer: The BTLF bullet’s core is made of Fragmenting Copper which is much lighter than the traditional lead core. Since the caliber of the bullet cannot ...
- Bullets: Understanding twist rates and bullet stability.
Answer: The spin applied to a bullet by the rifling is called the twist rate which is expressed as 1 complete turn (revolution) in X inches. ...
- Bullets: What happens to the polymer tip in the bullet after being fired from the rifle?
Answer: The polymer tip contained in Nosler’s AccuBond®, AccuBond® LR, Ballistic Tip®, E-Tip® and Varmageddon® bullets have three main functions. First, it is meant to maintain ...
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