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Smith And Wesson 500 Revolver

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by

Bradley Leonard

on 13 December 2012

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Transcript of Smith And Wesson 500 Revolver

500 Revolver Smith And Wesson Cool Facts A Picture More Info. More info. Another Picture Another Picture More Info. The Smith and Wesson 500 Revolver is the world's strongest handgun . The Smith and Wesson 500 revolver holds 5 rounds and shoots 50 caliber cartridge's
The S&W X-frame Model 500 is a brawny handgun designed to master the most rigorous hunting fields in the world. The .500 S&W Magnum is a fifty-caliber (12.7 mm) semi-rimmed handgun cartridge developed by Cor-Bon in partnership with the Smith & Wesson "X-Gun" engineering team for use in the Smith & Wesson Model 500 X-frame revolver and introduced in February 2003 at the SHOT show.[6] Its primary design purpose was as a hunting handgun cartridge capable of taking all North American game species It is built on S&W's largest frame, the X-Frame, which was developed because none of S&W's existing double-action frame designs could handle the muzzle energy and pressures generated by the .500 S&W cartridge.[2] It is the most powerful production revolver in the world today, and it is being marketed as being "the world's most powerful handgun" by the manufacturer.[3] Articles, statements, and opinions vary widely on this firearm. Any of the available bullet weights can be relied on to take game at a range in excess of 200 yards (183 m), a feat matched by only a handful of other handguns.[ Like most big caliber handguns the Model 500 is suitable for sport and hunting applications. The high energy of these rounds make it possible to hunt extremely large African game successfully The .500 S&W Magnum was designed to fire a bullet with a diameter of .500 in (12.7 mm) unlike the .500 Linebaugh, which fires a .510 in (12.9 mm) bullet. This was done so as not to run afoul of the National Firearms Act and be considered a Destructive Device as had happened to Whildin’s .50 AE cartridge, which at first was designed to fire a .510 in (12.9 mm) but had to be redesigned to fire a .500 in (12.7 mm) instead. The .500 S&W Magnum was designed to fire a bullet with a diameter of .500 in (12.7 mm) unlike the .500 Linebaugh, which fires a .510 in (12.9 mm) bullet. This was done so as not to run afoul of the National Firearms Act and be considered a Destructive Device as had happened to Whildin’s .50 AE cartridge, which at first was designed to fire a .510 in (12.9 mm) but had to be redesigned to fire a .500 in (12.7 mm) instead. The .500 S&W Magnum was designed to fire a bullet with a diameter of .500 in (12.7 mm) unlike the .500 Linebaugh, which fires a .510 in (12.9 mm) bullet. This was done so as not to run afoul of the National Firearms Act and be considered a Destructive Device as had happened to Whildin’s .50 AE cartridge, which at first was designed to fire a .510 in (12.9 mm) but had to be redesigned to fire a .500 in (12.7 mm) instead. The .500 S&W Magnum was designed to fire a bullet with a diameter of .500 in (12.7 mm) unlike the .500 Linebaugh, which fires a .510 in (12.9 mm) bullet. This was done so as not to run afoul of the National Firearms Act and be considered a Destructive Device as had happened to Whildin’s .50 AE cartridge, which at first was designed to fire a .510 in (12.9 mm) but had to be redesigned to fire a .500 in (12.7 mm) instead.

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