Gary Hindman's Custom Model 113 and Model 114
Both guns are bulk fill. They have a silver finish on the barrel and the CO2 tube. Stocks have been redone to a natural finish. Simmons .22 3x9x32 AO silver scope and rings are connected using IA mounts
Model 113- Predator Polymags .177- 5-shot groups @ 25 yds. =.440" C-C - Avg. velocity 697 fps 25 shots ( high 721 fps)
Model 114 - JSB Exacts .22 - 5-shot groups @ 25yds. = .54O" C-C- Avg.velocity 654 fps. 25 shots (high 660 fps)
crosman phantom triggerMay 3 2012 at 6:34 PM
|justin (Login blueshorts)|
Crosman Forum Member
from IP address 22.214.171.124
i was looking at the trigger on my gun and a thought crossed my mind. wouldnt the trigger have to have two contact points with the strut to make it a two stage trigger. and if so then the one on my gun is technically a single stage trigger. can some one prove me right or wrong on this.
Crosman Forum Member
Re: crosman phantom trigger
|May 3 2012, 7:10 PM |
No, two contact points are not necessary.
It's all about the feel.
A two stage trigger has two distinct pull weights.
The first is relatively light. Could be just a return spring on the trigger before
it contacts the sear.
The second stage is noticeable heavier, and generally quite short.
When you hit the second stage, you know that the gun is about to discharge.
Useful for target. You "take out the slack"through the first stage, then when the trigger
gets tight, you hold target, and fire.
For rapid fire, defense, etc. not so useful.
My personal preference for just about all cases is a relatively light single stage,
with almost zero take up, and very little over-travel, typically called a "hair" trigger.
( you could call it two stage, with zero weight on the first stage ( before my finger contacts the shoe ) )
I do prefer a two stage on double-action. First stage cock, and second stage fire,
with distinct pull weights, heavy of necessity.
|This message has been edited by curt44319 from IP address 126.96.36.199 on May 4, 2012 5:12 AM|
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