1000 Rounds of 9mm Ammo by Red Army Standard - 115gr FMJ

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Ammo Overview

Ammo Quantity - 1,000 rounds per case; 50 rounds per box
Ammo Manufacturer - Red Army Standard
Projectiles - 115 grain full metal jacket (FMJ)
Ammo Casings - Berdan-primed steel


Do you know the phrase “guns, germs, and steel?” Well, if you sneeze on this 9mm cartridge by Red Army Standard, it will represent all three equally. This round features the distinctively Russian steel shell casing, a great way of reducing a price tag without sacrificing performance. It's made for Red Army Standard by Tula, a leading authority on steel casings!

The casing’s thin layer of polymer helps it to lessen the kind of friction that could cause jamming in a semi-automatic weapon, yet the modern material is formulated to prevent it from melting off in the chamber upon ignition. This round’s Berdan primer would make it an absolute pain to reload, but it is non-corrosive to make it safe for long-term storage.

This round’s 115 grain bullet is an FMJ -- a plain Jane bullet that offers good accuracy while keeping the bore cleaner than a pure lead bullet could. The curvature of this bullet’s profile won’t provide problems in a magazine-fed weapon, and delivers good impact energy.

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Our customer service team has published this Q&A information as a free service to the shooting community. Please note that BulkAmmo.com expressly disclaims any and all liability with regard to how the shooting community might use this Q&A information. See Terms of Use for more details.

Posted On: 7/8/2021 By: Jevon Williams

A: Thanks for reaching out Jevon! This round's case is made of steel. Its bullet has a lead core and a bimetal jacket. A bimetal jacket is made of steel with a thin copper exterior.

Posted On: 5/23/2020 By: Erickson Mondragon

A: Hi Erickson! This is certainly training and target shooting ammunition, but some ranges may not accept it. This cartridge's bullet has a bimetal jacket, which means it contains steel. Steel lowers a bullet's production cost, but some indoor ranges may ban bimetal jackets because they can create sparks when they hit hard surfaces, and also have a slightly higher chance of damaging equipment or causing a ricochet.

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