Buy DESERT EAGLE .357 Mag online

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Buy DESERT EAGLE .357 Mag online | DESERT EAGLE .357 Mag for sale

Buy DESERT EAGLE .357 Mag online. Desert Eagle® Mark XIX Pistol, .357 Magnum, Black Aluminum Frame;with Full Weaver Style Accessory Rail, Stainless Steel Slide and Barrel with Integral Muzzle Brake;(L6)
6″; barrel, 9 round
Model DE357ASIMB
Type Gas-operated, rotating bolt semiautomatic
Caliber .357 Magnum
Barrel Length 6″;
Overall Length 10.75″;
Bore Diameter .357″;
Height 6.25″;
Slide Width 1.25″;
Construction Black Hard Coat Alloy Frame with Full Weaver Style Accessory Rail, Stainless Steel Slide and Barrel with Integral Muzzle Brake and Black Appointments
Finish Black Aluminum Frame / Stainless Steel Slide
Trigger Single action, approx. 4 lb. pull
Trigger Reach 2.75″;
Sight Radius 8.5″;
Sights Combat type, fixed
Polygonal Rifling w / Right Hand Twist, 6 lands & grooves 1 turn in 14″;
Weight (Empty Magazine) 4 lbs. 8.4 oz.
Magazine Capacity 9 rounds

Which kind of firearm is the XIX Desert Eagle?

The Mark XIX Desert Eagle is a gas-operated, semi-automatic handgun chambered in.50 AE and.44 Magnum. The gun is 10.75″ long with a 6″ barrel and 14.75″ long with a 10″ barrel, both of which are available in black as an aftermarket item. Desert Eagle – Magnum Research, Inc.

How big is a 357 Magnum?

MODELS Calibers.50 A.E.,.44 Magnum,.357 Magnum Barrel Lengths 5″ Overall Length 9.69″ Bore Diameter.495″ (.50 A.E. ),.429″ (.44 Magnum),.3… Height 6.25″ Desert Eagle – Magnum Research, Inc.

How large are the Desert Eagle pistol’s barrels?

The barrels are 6 inches long and are compatible with any MK19 Desert Eagle pistol manufactured in the United States of America or Israel that has a wide.830″ rail on top of the barrel and utilizes a 50AE magazine and bolt. Desert Eagle – Magnum Research, Inc.

How much lighter are the Magnum Research Desert Eagle L5 and L6?

Magnum Research is happy to announce two reduced weight versions that make a perceptible difference while handling the handgun – but most shooters should still use two hands. The Desert Eagle L5 and L6 are a pound or two lighter than comparable Desert Eagle products.

DESERT EAGLE .357 Mag for sale

The barrel of the Desert Eagle is secured in place (just like in a direct blowback design). To accommodate the increased pressure loads and relatively thin case walls (in relation to the powder charge) seen in big caliber cartridges, the gun’s chamber pressure must be reduced greatly prior to attempting to extract the cartridge. Otherwise, the casing may burst, injuring the shooter. Normally, this is where the short-stroke tilting bolt design comes into play. Even so, this is inadequate for the formidable.50 AE cartridge.
To remove the cartridge somewhat later in the firing cycle and with the least amount of force feasible, the Deagle’s designers used a short stroke piston arrangement similar to that seen in the M1 Carbine or Mossberg 930 shotgun. The designers used a modified version of the AR-15 bolt design for the locking mechanism, with numerous teeth to completely support the case head and control the raging flames inside.
This technique resolves all technological issues associated with a semi-automatic pistol chambered for absurd calibers and enrages database builders worldwide, who are forced to invent a new category for gas-operated rotating bolt handguns…simply to accommodate this one-of-a-kind weapon.
Magnum Research, Inc. created the first Desert Eagle. IMI of Israel manufactured the handgun until about 2009, when manufacturing was relocated in-house to MRI’s Minnesota facility. Kahr acquired Magnum Research Inc in 2010 and made a few modifications to the original design, which is the one we’re testing here today.
Notable differences include factory-installed Hogue grips and a slide cut that reduces the gun’s overall weight and makes it comply with New York state law. However, the bulk of the handgun is identical to the gun we’ve come to know and love. Or despise, considering its dependability issues and the colossal shock caused by the.50 AE cartridge. Alternatively, depend primarily on firearms in Call of Duty, since guns

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

Another alteration is the addition of a Picatinny rail to the barrel’s top. That seems to be a prudent course of action. Due to the permanent nature of the barrel, it may be removed and replaced without affecting the accuracy or point of impact. This seems to be a prudent decision, one that the Desert Eagle can leverage against firearms like the M&P C.O.R.E. or the new GLOCK MOS variants (which use cutouts in the moving slide).

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

As I have said, it seems to be a prudent choice. When shots are fired downrange, the barrel quickly warms up, much like Jeremy Clarkson’s rage. This might be a nuisance or a major issue, depending on the brand of red dot you use. All of the heat created by the barrel is sent straight upward into the optic.
I used an Aimpoint red dot and it ran like a Swiss watch through 500 rounds of.357 Magnum ammunition in less than an hour on the range. However, when I attempted to turn it off, it was hotter than INSERT SUPERMODEL HERE. Less durable lenses may melt under comparable circumstances, putting an end to your range day unexpectedly.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

For those so motivated, the Picatinny rail offers up a world of possibilities. And those who find themselves with nothing to do on a Saturday afternoon.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

If your optic fails, you still have an excellent pair of iron sights to fall back on. The sights are clear and simple to see, and they may be moved for windage changes. That will not be required if your model is anything like mine; the sights were insanely precise right out of the box.
Over a century has passed since the invention of frame-mounted safeties. Slide-mounted safeties are a suitable option if there is insufficient space on the frame for one. There is sufficient space on the Deagle for a frame-mounted safety. They just did not. Incorrect response.
The result is as predictable as Robert’s use of the term “bangswitch” in place of the word “trigger” in this article. Due to this hand cannon’s monstrous size, the slide-mounted safety is practically impossible for the typical human hand to reach. I can operate it with some difficulty, but people with smaller paws, such as our guy Zimmerman, are unable to tickle the selection switch, much less manhandle it into position.
This severely restricts the firearm’s use. Consider using this in a home defense situation, with your sights set on an evil doer and unable to control your gun due to your hands being too tiny to activate the safety.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

During the firing cycle of the Deagle, a large amount of energy is projected downrange. This energy is also passed to the shooter’s hand in a Newtonian fashion. Without the huge beavertail — broader and wider than anything else I’ve shot — all that energy carried over such a small surface area would be ridiculous in the Desert Eagle. Much obliged.
The machining around the trigger is less appreciated. The trigger is an excellent piece of engineering, with a sharp clean break and a brief reset. However, the region immediately around the bangswitch seems to be poorly planned.
On the Browning 1911 design, there is a cutout that allows your trigger finger to rest comfortably on the trigger without coming into contact with the frame. The Desert Eagle has no regard for your body. Each trigger pull exposes a razor-sharp machined edge that scrapes on your trigger finger.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

Instead of a normal flat muzzle, the Deagle has an integrated muzzle brake (shown here detached from the gun but placed roughly in the right spot for emphasis). This is a nice feature given the caliber of ammo used in these rifles. It alleviates perceived recoil, making shooting a bit more pleasant.
That is, for the shooter. When utilizing less expensive ammunition, the muzzle brake has a propensity to discharge fireballs the size of footballs to the sides. The blast’s concussive impact may cause the shooting lanes on either side of you to swiftly empty. Is this a feature and not a bug? We report; you make the call.
Any under-barrel Picatinny mount is conspicuously absent. Typically, this would be handy for attaching attachments like as lights and lasers, which enhance the firearm’s usefulness in low-light and home defense circumstances.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

While the outside of the Deagle is striking, the internals and engineering that went into this beast are really remarkable. It’s simple to dismantle. To dismantle the gun for cleaning or maintenance, just push a single button and spin a takedown lever.
Rather of using a single large recoil spring, the Desert Eagle distributes the weight evenly between two similar springs that act in tandem, a design innovation that results in a considerably flatter assembly that takes up less space. The slide is a work of beauty, crafted from a solid piece of metal and large enough to suffocate a dwarf if necessary.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

On the range, this rifle — chambered in.357 — impresses. I’ve fired the cartridge from a variety of different handguns, including a Smith & Wesson Airweight J-Frame revolver and a Colt Python. This is the smallest-recoiling.357 Magnum pistol I’ve ever shot. Shooting this.357 Magnum revolver is similar to pressing the trigger on a GLOCK 19.
The amount of time the pistol spends under recoil contributes to this gun’s gentle shooting characteristics. All of that rearward energy is given to your hand as quickly as the gunpowder can burn in a revolver. On a semi-auto like this one, part of the force is sent directly through the frame, but a significant portion is needed to cycle the action. The recoil springs absorb the force and deliver it over a longer period of time.
Desert Eagle.357 jammed (with thanks to thetruthaboutguns.com)
Robert returned this rifle to the manufacturer due to feeding issues. He passed it along to me for a second look at it after a journey to and from Kahr. I used the same ammo as he used. The pistol would not enter battery (see previous picture with me holding the gun in my hands; the slide is slightly out of battery after firing a round).
The publisher of TTAG used older lead nose rounds, which offered just enough resistance during chambering to prevent the enormous slide from consistently returning to battery. I resolved the issue by switching to complete metal jacket or jacketed hollow point bullets. The moral of the tale is to constantly test your home defense ammunition to ensure that it functions properly with your pistol.

Desert Eagle, TTAG photo by Nick Leghorn

The Desert Eagle is not a “one-gun-to-rule-them-all” weapon. It’s just too large to be helpful in a wide variety of scenarios. The controls might be difficult to reach, and the weapon can be finicky regarding ammunition. However, this is a magnificent work of technical art, elegantly but brutally resolving ballistic difficulties.
I would never engage in combat with a Desert Eagle. And I would not go hunting with one. Never would I keep one on my nightstand. However, I could see myself storing one in my safe for when my Yankee friends visit and want to go shoot some big guns.

Desert Eagle.357 Magnum SPECIFICATIONS

  • Aluminum frame
  • Anodizing in black
  • Height: 46.25 inches Length: 9.75 inches Width: 1.25 inches
  • .357 Magnum caliber
  • 8 + 1 (but you can totally shove 10 rounds in there)
  • Empty weight: 3.9 pounds
  • 4.0 pound trigger weight
  • $2,054.00
RATINGS (on a five-star scale):
* * * * *
The Italian Futurists of the early twentieth century would like this. Even as it sits on the shelf, it seems huge and violent.
Disguisability (0)
I’m sorry, but what do you want to do?
Personalize This * * *
The top has a Picatinny rail for red dots and other optics, and the design has been around long enough that some replacement components are available. However, there is no Pic rail installed behind the barrel, and the aftermarket scene is not particularly AR-15-like.
* Therein lies the rub. The safety is almost difficult for the typical (non-Trump) shooter to achieve. Without the biggest, meatiest paws, it’s all you can do to wrap your hand around the handle.
* * * * Accuracy
Although not nearly as precise as a.357 Magnum revolver, it performed an excellent job of locating the 10-ring when fitted with a red dot.
* * * Reliability is critical in this situation. You must determine which taste your Deagle like and confine its food to that flavor. This one has a full metal jacket. Your results may vary.
In general, I can’t condemn someone for purchasing one of these. The Desert Eagle is a range toy hall of famer that cements your place as the “cool kid on the shooting line.” However, you may choose between this crazy bit of engineering (which I mean with all due respect) and an upscale 1911 guaranteed to eat almost anything, hide easier, and shoot more accurately. Your choice.
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