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Remington .22 Long Rifle Rimfire Ammunition
Great for hunting small game
Plinking, match shooting
Max quality for max performance
Availability: Sold Out
- Shipping restrictions apply. Details.
- You must be at least 18 years old to purchase this item.
- Local and/or state laws prohibit the shipment of ammunition to AK, CT, DC, HI, MA, Chicago IL, Los Angeles CA, Oakland CA, and San Francisco CA. IL and NY customers must ship orders to Gander Mountain stores or any federal firearms license holder (FFL). Other restrictions may apply.
- Additional discounts do not apply.
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Product DescriptionUse this ammo for plinking, hunting small game, match shooting, or getting a young shooter started. Remington .22 Rimfire Ammunition is built with maximum quality, so you get maximum performance. 22 Long Rifle cartridge, 36 grain, HP bullet style. 525 rounds per case. Shipped ground only.
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Q:what is a php bullet typeAsked on 4/12/2010 by Anonymous
A:It stands for Plated Hollow Point.Answered on 6/17/2010 by Ryan from Loxahatchee, Fl
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/BulletAnswered on 9/12/2010 by badmodofinga from Columbus, OH
Q:what is the muzzle velocity ?Asked on 2/19/2010 by Anonymous
A:Stated at 1280fps.
Hope that helps.
God Bless and Stay Safe.Answered on 5/23/2013 by Liberty Head from Land of the Hanging Chad, FL
A:I believe they are around 1285fps. Hope that helps.Answered on 3/31/2010 by GRAVY TRAIN from DODGEVILLE, WI
A:It is the speed the round is going as it leaves the barrel, but that speed drops off at a fairly good rate as it goes down range.Answered on 3/25/2010 by MPDave from Concord,NC
Q:Are these availible in Standard-Velocity, High-Velocity, or Both? And will this product fuction safely in a Factory Ruger-Standard-Automatic-Pistol in Caliber .22 Long Rifle (Manufactured around the 1949 to 1950's Timeline. / Previously Manufactured before the Mark-1 Model in 1951)? Because pistols of this early era of time, will Only Function with Standard-Velocity Ammunition!Asked on 12/2/2009 by Nukie from Bells, TN
A:The box states high velocity. I use them in a colt frontier pistol from the sixties, a Hi standard sharpshooter from the same era and a Ruger rifle also from the sixties. If you give Ruger a call they are great at helping with free technical info over the phone. The number is 603 865 2442Answered on 12/5/2009 by Vinny A. from Stuart, Florida
A:YES AS A ROUND NOSEAnswered on 12/27/2009 by MIDNIGHT RACER from EUREKA CA.
A:This ammo can be found both ways. Both will work in all Ruger standard autos no matter what the manufacture date. I have a very early Mark 1 and it functions perfectly with HV Remington's.Answered on 12/28/2009 by Randy W. from Citrus County, Florida
Q:Can you use these rounds in a semi-auto pistol? Will they cycle OK?Asked on 11/13/2009 by Mikey from Ocala, Fla
A:Yes. They should cycle without any problems. But with 22 ammo you always have that occasional misfire or one that does not want to feel properly.Answered on 11/16/2009 by Matt from Gander Tech
A:yes they doAnswered on 11/16/2009 by T boy from Bethlehem,Pa
Q:Are these Standard Velocity rounds?Asked on 9/27/2009 by Anonymous
A:These are standard 22 Long Rifle, 36 grain rounds.Answered on 10/1/2009 by Spencer from Gander Mtn
A:These are High Velocity rounds.Answered on 10/17/2009 by Barefooted country boy from Sissonville,WV
A:no. high veiocityAnswered on 10/22/2009 by Midnight racer from Eureka Ca.
Q:I was wondering if the brass plated round would harm a Chrome-molly or Chrome lined barrel. Thinking about using this round through a Rock River Arms AR-15 suppressed / .22 conversion Kit.Asked on 9/16/2009 by Ross from Tennessee
A:No. This ammo should not hurt the bore of your rifle. Brass is softer than Chrome-Molly or straight Chrome. Just clean the bore as normal after use. Copper plate is the same situation, just use normal maintenance and you will be fine. Lead is softer yet and is not recommended for some firearms, but unless the manufacturer has posted a warning against uncoated lead ammo I would not worry about that either. Maintenance is the key.
Having said all that ammo is ammo and sometimes stuff happens. I just heard of a 22LR round from a quality manufacture destroying a good condition hand gun, and I had another high quality 22LR round blow the extractor claw out of the bolt in an almost new .22LR semi-auto rifle.
In 50 years of shooting dozens of different firearms and I do not know how many hundreds of thousands rounds of 22LR ammo fired, I have never seen or heard of either of these before, but if you do anything enough times weird things can sometimes happen.Answered on 10/15/2009 by V from Bakersfield, CA