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Buy Hollow Point Bullet Molds \/\/TOP\\\\



Stronger and more durable than Cramer-style conversions and just as fast, if not faster! Nearly any mold of any caliber or number of cavities can be converted to hollow point using this system.Including single and double-cavity Lyman, RCBS and other similar bullet molds. Inset-Bar assemblies are fitted to slide freely.




buy hollow point bullet molds


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For Magma Master Caster ( single mold ) or the Bullet Master ( 8 mold ) casting machines. Inset bar hollow point conversions are complete with special extractor link, inset bar geometry and sliding pin clearances for Magma machine casting molds.


Original HP pin bore can be corrected for a worn, tapered, or out of round pin bore.Original style replacement pin assemblies are one piece and do not have interchangeable pin tips.Factory hollow pointed mold must be provided for the fitting of replacement pin.


For you fellow lead-heads who find nothing finer than casting and shooting your own bullets, especially of the hollow-point (HP) persuasion, let me let you in on a little secret. For the past 10 years or so an industrious gentleman from Slovenia has answered our call for the perfect bullet molds, making casting HP bullets a snap.


Miha started this part-time venture by advertising on a popular cast bullet forum on the World Wide Web. When a specific bullet design had a minimal number of orders, usually 10-15, he would tool up, and start making the molds.


Lets just say things really picked up over a short period of time. Miha quit his day job and now makes bullet molds full-time, while employing a few helpers. He keeps a huge supply of molds in stock in his E-store for easy, convenient ordering.


I really appreciate Miha keeping the classics alive in these state of the art molds, along with the newer LBT style bullet molds, keeping everyone happy. Casting with his molds are a dream, especially in HP configuration.


Reloading for amateur or professional shooting is not only fun, but it can also be much less expensive than buying ammo. After the equipment is purchased, the return on investment begins to add up. OpticsPlanet has custom bullet molds for all your reloading needs including rifle molds, shotgun molds, handgun molds, and any custom molds, as well.


OpticsPlanet carries top brands of bullet molds like Lyman, RCBS, and Lee. These leading reloading brands are known in the industry for their quality and workmanship. From round ball molds to Ingot molds, we carry all of the reloading gear you need to reload your own cartridges.


Shooting targets with your .9mm semi-automatic pistol can be quite a challenge. One solution to solve this dilemma is to turn to a top-quality pistol bullet mold. By using a top-quality mold like the Lyman Devastator 9mm 124 grain Round Nose Hollow Point Mold, you can produce a highly accurate bullet that is also a huge crowd pleaser. This mold was created by using a heat treatable steel that is precision ground to ensure a smooth release of the bullet from the mold. It also uses a steel sprue plate that has been ground flat and a spring-loaded sprue tower for a highly efficient and durable design.Reloading these moulds is half the time it takes to break the mould in versus those made from iron which is typical of cast molds. Also, the sprue plate uses spring-loaded screws and tempered steel causing no movement or change of sprue plate is needed. Using heat treated steel, the mold is incredibly reliable and is guaranteed to be long lasting.For a top quality way to create and create your own bullets look no further than the Lyman Pistol Bullet Mould - 9mm 124 grain.


Hollow-point bullets are used for controlled penetration, where overpenetration could cause collateral damage (such as aboard an aircraft). In target shooting, they are used for greater accuracy due to the larger meplat. They are more accurate and predictable compared to pointed bullets which, despite having a higher ballistic coefficient (BC), are more sensitive to bullet harmonic characteristics and wind deflection.


Plastic-tipped bullets are a type of (rifle) bullet meant to confer the aerodynamic advantage of the Spitzer bullet (for example, see very-low-drag bullet) and the stopping power of hollow-point bullets.


The first hollow-point bullets were marketed in the late 19th century as express bullets, and were hollowed out to reduce the bullet's mass and provide higher velocities. In addition to providing increased velocities, the hollow also turned out to provide significant expansion, especially when the bullets were cast in a soft lead alloy. Originally intended for rifles, the popular .32-20, .38-40, and .44-40 calibers could also be fired in revolvers.


With the advent of smokeless powder, velocities increased, and bullets got smaller, faster, and lighter. These new bullets (especially in rifles) needed to be jacketed to handle the conditions of firing. The new full metal jacket bullets tended to penetrate straight through a target causing less internal damage than a bullet that expands and stops in its target. This led to the development of the soft-point bullet and later jacketed hollow-point bullets at the British arsenal in Dum Dum, near Calcutta around 1890. Designs included the .303" Mk III, IV & V and the .455" Mk III "Manstopper" cartridges. Although such bullet designs were quickly outlawed for use in warfare (in 1898, the Germans complained they breached the Laws of War), they steadily gained ground among hunters due to the ability to control the expansion of the new high velocity cartridges. In modern ammunition, the use of hollow points is primarily limited to handgun ammunition, which tends to operate at much lower velocities than rifle ammunition (on the order of 1,000 feet per second (300 m/s) versus over 2,000 feet per second). At rifle velocities, a hollow point is not needed for reliable expansion and most rifle ammunition makes use of tapered jacket designs to achieve the mushrooming effect. At the lower handgun velocities, hollow point designs are generally the only design which will expand reliably.


When a hollow-point hunting bullet strikes a soft target, the pressure created in the pit forces the material (usually lead) around the inside edge to expand outwards, increasing the axial diameter of the projectile as it passes through. This process is commonly referred to as mushrooming, because the resulting shape, a widened, rounded nose on top of a cylindrical base, typically resembles a mushroom.


The greater frontal surface area of the expanded bullet limits its depth of penetration into the target, and causes more extensive tissue damage along the wound path. Many hollow-point bullets, especially those intended for use at high velocity in centerfire rifles, are jacketed, i.e. a portion of the lead-cored bullet is wrapped in a thin layer of harder metal, such as copper, brass, or mild steel. This jacket provides additional strength to the bullet, increases penetration, and can help prevent it from leaving deposits of lead inside the bore. In controlled expansion bullets, the jacket and other internal design characteristics help to prevent the bullet from breaking apart; a fragmented bullet will not penetrate as far.


Due to their design, hollow point bullets tend to be more accurate than other types of ammunition, as they are less affected by wind resistance and other factors that can affect trajectory."[1]".For bullets designed for target shooting, some such as the Sierra "Matchking" incorporate a cavity in the nose, called the meplat. This allows the manufacturer to maintain a greater consistency in tip shape and thus aerodynamic properties among bullets of the same design, at the expense of a slightly decreased ballistic coefficient and higher drag. The result is a slightly decreased overall accuracy between bullet trajectory and barrel direction, as well as an increased susceptibility to wind drift, but closer grouping of subsequent shots due to bullet consistency, often increasing the shooter's perceived accuracy.


The manufacturing process of hollow-point bullets also produces a flat, uniformly-shaped base on the bullet which allegedly increases accuracy by providing a more consistent piston surface for the expanding gases of the cartridge.


Terminal ballistics testing of hollow point bullets is generally performed in ballistic gelatin, or some other medium intended to simulate tissue and cause a hollow point bullet to expand. Test results are generally given in terms of expanded diameter, penetration depth, and weight retention. Expanded diameter is an indication of the size of the wound cavity, penetration depth shows if vital organs could be reached by the bullet, and weight retention indicates how much of the bullet mass fragmented and separated from the main body of the bullet. How these factors are interpreted depends on the intended use of the bullet, and there are no universally agreed-upon ideal metrics.


The Hague Convention of 1899, Declaration III, prohibited the use in international warfare of bullets that easily expand or flatten in the body.[2] It is a common misapprehension that hollow-point ammunition is prohibited by the Geneva Conventions, as the prohibition significantly predates those conventions. The Saint Petersburg Declaration of 1868 banned exploding projectiles of less than 400 grams, along with weapons designed to aggravate injured soldiers or make their death inevitable.


Despite the widespread ban on military use, hollow-point bullets are one of the most common types of bullets used by civilians and police,[3] which is due largely to the reduced risk of bystanders being hit by over-penetrating or ricocheted bullets, and the increased speed of incapacitation.[4]


Most ammunition types, including hollow-point bullets, are only allowed to a section 1 firearms certificate (FAC) holder. The FAC holder must have the calibre in question as a valid allowance on their licence. A valid firearms certificate allows the holder to use ball, full metal jacket, hollow point and ballistic-tipped ammunition for range use and vermin control. A firearms certificate will only be issued to any individual who can provide good reason to the police for the possession of firearms and their ammunition. Until recently[vague] all expanding ammunition fell under section 5 of the Firearms Act 1968 and was only allowed when conditions were entered onto an FAC by the police. This condition would allow expanding ammunition to be used for:[5][7] 041b061a72


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