Add all the convenience of drop-free, box magazine to your favorite Remington 700 BDL. Spring-loaded finger latch inside the triggerguard drops the box magazine free, speeds loading and unloading. Made from durable stainless steel and finished with bake-on, matte, black Teflon® coating that’s self-lubricating and resists scratches and wear. Updated version have positive locking springs on the bottom of both sides of the floor plate (holds the magazine box securely in place without the rubber o-ring), a polymer boot on bottom of box (easier to remove), and a guide slot and larger rear catch on back of box (ensures proper latch).

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AB ARMS REMINGTON 700 MOD X CHASSIS SIDE FOLDER GEN 3 – American Built Arms Company presents the MOD*X GEN III Modular Rifle System™ Side Folder designed and engineered for military, law enforcement, and hunting enthusiasts. The A*B Arms MOD*X GEN III Modular Rifle System™ Side Folder is a lightweight (3 lbs. 6 oz.), ergonomic, drop-in chassis for the Remington® Model 700 Short Action. It serves as a modular foundation on which tactical accessories can be added according to the operator’s needs. Available in Black or Dark Element.

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PMAG® 10 7.62 AC – AICS Short Action

AICS is the acronym used to describe the Accuracy International Chassis System for the Remington 700 Model Rifle. It was designed by and for competitive shooters for for long range competition and military applications. One of the biggest drawbacks of the AICS has been the cost of the magazines at well over $100. Well that is about to change. Magpul has once again done what they do best and introduced a magazine, the PMAG® 10 7.62 AC – AICS Short Action. If the PMAG® 10 7.62 AC – AICS Short Action proves reliable in the field it will no doubt at $35 be a game changer for Remington 700 and AICS shooters.

Rugged polymer construction
Compatible with AICS spec bottom metal
Made in the USA

The PMAG® 10 7.62 AC – AICS Short Action is a reliable and durable polymer magazine compatible with AICS spec bottom metal. Built using M3 technology, the PMAG® 10 7.62 AC – AICS Short Action is advanced in both material technology and manufacturing processes, and we’ve given it more features to make it the most advanced, reliable bolt action magazine on the market.

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Sat through a second video today, this time it was “AGI BUILDING THE TACTICAL OR VARMINT RIFLE”. This looked like a pretty old transfer but the quality wasn’t bad. For the most part I found the video very interesting. The author Darell Holland takes you through the process of building a custom rifle based on a V block bedded Remington 700 action and a McMillan stock. For the most part he does a good job taking you through the process in detail with much explanation as to “Why”. I really enjoyed the simplicity of his shop. A milling machine, small lathe and a bead blaster was all he used. No special jigs and fixtures. This video is great for anyone who would like to know how to do the process from start to finish. I think this is one of the better AGI video’s. If you have access to these metalworking machines an indicator, chamber reamer and a few basic tools this video will instill the confidence to build a rifle.

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he first step to an accurate firearm is a good trigger. Many Bolt Action Rifle shooters often feel that their factory trigger is “Good Enough” and they move onto attempting to improve accuracy by replacing stocks, pillar bedding the stock, lapping their bores and or replacing barrels etc. Time and money not well spent. Replacing the trigger is the single biggest improvement you can make to any factory firearm including the Remington 700. I learned this lesson early on. I purchased a Remington 700 Varmint Rifle in 22-250. The gun was plenty accurate if it was a deer gun but the 22-250 is varmint caliber intended for small targets at long ranges. It needed to shoot better. One day at the office an old timer Dave “Mac” McDonnel says to me you need to put a Jewell Trigger in that thing, then you’ll see how well it can shoot. I went home that night in began searching my trusty old Brownells catalog for the Jewell Trigger for my Remington 700. There is was and so was my sticker shock. The trigger cost one third of the price I paid for the rifle. I decided what the heck and ordered it anyhow. A week or two later my Jewell Remington 700 Trigger arrived. I spent an evening installing and adjusting the trigger. Wasn’t difficult, just an unfamiliar process. A few weeks later I headed to Vermont to visit my best friend. He had a tract of land that stretched as far as the eye can see so we could shoot without any distance limitations. We sighted in at 100 yards. The results were astounding. I could make one hole 5 shop groups with consistency. It was not even a challenge. We then set our sights on his garden slightly to the right of a target. We found we could should the cherry tomatoes off the plants with success in the high 90 percent. After that we moved to the tract of land. We were shooting oil cans and such at 100’s of yards reliably. I was quite pleased. That was the mid 1990’s. From that point on just about every firearm I have purchased has ended up with a replacement trigger and or a trip to a professional gunsmith.

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