Buy Desert Eagle .357 Magnum, L6 online | Desert Eagle .357 Magnum, L6
Buy Desert Eagle .357 Magnum, L6 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
||Gas-operated, rotating bolt semiautomatic
||Black Hard Coat Alloy Frame with Full Weaver Style Accessory Rail, Stainless Steel Slide and Barrel with Integral Muzzle Brake and Black Appointments
||Black Aluminum Frame / Stainless Steel Slide
||Single action, approx. 4 lb. pull
||Combat type, fixed
|Polygonal Rifling w / Right Hand Twist, 6 lands & grooves
||1 turn in 14″;
|Weight (Empty Magazine)
||4 lbs. 8.4 oz.
How large is a Desert Eagle pistol?
The overall length is 9.75 inches, the height is 6.25 inches, and the slide width is 1.25 inches. Desert Eagle L5 versions are lightweight and compatible with New York State regulations. The Mark XIX L6 in.50 AE,.44 Magnum, and.357 Magnum weighs about 11 ounces less than comparable Desert Eagle versions. Magnum Research, Inc. | Desert Eagle L6 L5
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 – Magnum Research, Inc.
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.
What is the weight of a Desert Eagle L5?
OVERVIEW: L5/L6 DESERT EAGLE With a weight of about 5 pounds, the sturdy Desert Eagle has long been sought for for two-fisted handling. 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.