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Dag Evert's "American Classic"

As mentioned on the forum, heres a picture I took some time back, with natural winter daylight.
A 2100, and a 1377, both guns have been recrowned, and had their trigger parts shimmed for play,
contact surfaces stoned, and trigger springs somewhat reduced within safe limits.
The 2100 has had its barrel shimmed with tape to remove play.
Both guns give great accuracy for the money if they are given good pellets!
The combination of pellets and guns in the picture represents something close to my boyhood dreams:-)
-- Dag Evert

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Actually, Ron, if the checkvalve is efficient, there's not much difference at all...

November 21 2011 at 11:42 AM

Steve in NC  (Login pneuguy)
Crosman Forum Member
from IP address 68.221.9.77


Response to Does Jame's pistol shown in the link...

...between accumulated pressure in the valve and peak pumping pressure - as little as 10 or 20psi in fact. That's hardly "huge." I would have said something more like: Chump change.

But the answer to your question is "valve." It's very useful, by the way, to be able to have the valve's exhaust external, where you can hear the "hiss" and so have immediate (audible) feedback as to when to stop pumping.

Meanwhile, if regulation on the pump side is the specific goal, here's another way to defrock the feline. Here the sudden increase in piston bounceback when the spring starts generating headspace is the feedback to the shooter's pumping arm.

[linked image]

Steve

 
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