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500 Rounds of 9mm Ammo by Remington - 115gr MC

48 Ready to Ship

$134.00
4.8

94 Review(s)

Ammo Overview

Quantity - 10 boxes of 50 rounds each
Manufacturer - Remington UMC
Bullets - 115 grain metal case (MC)
Casings - boxer-primed brass

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Posted On: 7/23/12 By: Gene Mah

A: This brass may be used for reloading. Brass and Boxer Primers are the two key components to look for when reloading spent cartridges. Remington also offers a smaller line of nickel plated brass. While this may look similar to aluminum or steel ammo (not reloadable), nickel plated brass may also be reloaded.

Posted On: 5/16/12 By: Matt

A: "9mm Luger" is a common description for 9x19mm, which is also known as 9mm Parabellum and colloquially as 9mm. So, yes, this ammo will work in a handgun chambered for 9mm.

Posted On: 10/20/11 By: Mark

A: It is unlikely that the conditions you describe would cause failures to fire in any ammunition. What is more likely is that the firing pin of your weapon did not strike the primers hard enough to reliably fire them, but the primers of the Russian ammunition were slightly softer and allowed a lighter strike to reliably fire the primer. If this is not the case, it might be a good idea to purchase different brands of ammo and test them in the conditions you might encounter, then select the one with the best performance.

Posted On: 10/4/11 By: Jarrod

A: It is difficult to say without observing what is actually taking place. If the problem is isolated to one shooter, there may be issues of technique, but perhaps a different ammunition would also solve the problem. If the issue occurs with multiple shooters, the call for a different type of ammunition grows stronger.

Posted On: 10/2/11 By: Hank

A: This Remington UMC 9mm ammo is great for range practice, training, or plinking.

Posted On: 10/2/11 By: George

A: This ammo is fairly average in terms of cleanliness - if you're looking for cleaner ammo, check out Magtech CleanRange or Remington LeadLess. They use lead-free primers, which are cleaner burning than standard lead styphnate primers.

Posted On: 9/29/11 By: Bill

A: Any ammunition that is stored properly should last for many years. Keeping the ammo in a cool, dry place away from heat and moisture/water sources is very important to ensuring that it lasts for a long time.

Posted On: 9/28/11 By: Lance

A: Yes, this would be a good ammo choice for a Ruger P95.

Posted On: 9/28/11 By: Bill

A: This is very reliable ammo. To put it simply, pretty much everything plays nice with a Glock 17.

Posted On: 9/27/11 By: Steve

A: There is a rather large difference between 380 Auto and 9 mm. 380 Auto ammunition is loaded with bullets that weigh under 100 grains, often under 90 grains, and are traveling at approximately 900 ft./s. 9 mm Luger ammunition is loaded with bullets that weigh between 115 and 147 grains, with velocities between 1000 and 1300 ft./s. 9 x 19 and 9 mm Luger are identical. 9 x 18 is a Soviet bloc cartridge that is essentially identical to or perhaps ever so slightly more powerful than 380 Auto, but is not interchangeable with 380 Auto at all. In fact, none of these cartridges are interchangeable or should be fired in any weapon not intended to fire them.

Posted On: 9/27/11 By: Eric

A: It would be more advisable to select expanding ammunition, such as jacketed hollow point (JHP), solid copper hollow point (SCHP) or expanding full metal jacket/expanding mono block (EFMJ/EMB) for self defense.

Posted On: 9/27/11 By: Anonymous

A: This Remington ammunition would work well in a Glock 26 - as would practically any 9mm ammunition - and the Thureon Defense website recommends the use of all ammunition except CCI Blazer aluminum cased ammunition. So, it would seem that you have a pretty wide selection.

Posted On: 9/27/11 By: Harold Burchards

A: Ammo prices change frequently, but UMC 9mm is generally very affordable.

Posted On: 7/18/11 By: Nickolas

A: Remington's 9mm 115 gr MC (Remington's equivalent terminology for full metal jacket) ammo is a great choice for a Beretta 92FS with its reliable functioning and accuracy. This ammo is cleaner burning than many available options making it a good choice for many indoor ranges. You'll want to double check however with your specific range to ensure that they do not have any leadless ammo requirements like some indoor ranges have. If they do require leadless ammunition, you'll want to go with a load that features a fully encapsulated projectile to reduce lead exposure such as Remington's FNEB load or equivalent.

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