At typical handgun hunting ranges (50 yds max), I'm thinking the laser would help place the shot better than the open adjustable sights... IMOI love the looks of the new Hunter but I question the reason for the laser grips on a 'hunting' pistol? I would opt for a standard set of grips and save some money!
Johnny Rowland mentioned that the compensator on the Clark Custom System was essential to keeping the barrel locked up longer than without... thus reducing the stresses placed on the frame/slide. Maybe Wilson Combat went with one of those "Squared" firing pin stops to add more resistance to the slide, in essence increasing the lockup time enough not to batter the hell out of the frame??? Or they could be using a thicker "shock-buff" :biglaugh:Ping Ping said:I'd like to know how their getting away with not compensating it in the .460 chambering. Clarks has stated this to be essential to the durability of the gun.
Just checked the rules and regs for Ohio... lasers are not permitted on bows, no mention of guns. Since they specify the bow and do not mention long/handguns, I guess we're allowed. :dancingbananna: Good regulation to know.Laser sighting devices of any type are illegal to hunt with in most states.
The "10mm Norma" is simply the "full power" loads of the 10mm Automatic Pistol Cartridge. Look to Double Tap Ammunition to understand what these truly are. You can find it at www.doubletapammo.com. These loads are how the 10mm auto should be loaded, not "watered down" loads whose ballistics mirror the .40 S&W. These are the real McCoy!