That sure is light. That would take some getting use to. I never done any bench shooting. Is there a reason for such a light trigger? To me that would take a lot of disapline to do.
I'm not sure how a smithy would fix this problem. Perhaps drill the cross bolt hole bigger to true up the hole then insert a larger bolt. Why not post this in the gunsmith section, am sure Iowegan can help you.quote:Originally posted by Ledberel
The 10/22 that I have has an black anodized aluminum receiver. The steel cross pin at the rear of the receiver that stops the bolt's rearward movement has elongated the holes in the alum receiver to the point that if I remove the stock this pin immediately falls out.
Anyone ever noticed this or had it occur and if so, how did you resolve it without taking it to a gunsmith?
Its a urethane buffer that replaces the factory stop pin. It cushions the blow when the bolt slams back into the steel bolt stop pin. It also gives you a quieter gun. It takes the "clack-clack" out of the bolt slamming into the steel stop pin.quote:Originally posted by sheepdog
Does this slow down wear or improve shooting??
Other posters have had good success with Ruger service. Just remember to keep your contact cordial. Ruger doesn't have a warranty and isn't bound by law to fix or replace your firearm. Just stay nice and they usually bend over backwards to keep their customers happy.One of the best modifications I've done to my 10/22 is a trigger job. The rifle has a decent factory trigger feel, but after listening to the machinist at Tucker Gun brag about how well his 10/22 trigger jobs come out, I decided to go for it. The trigger job set me back $40, and he tapped and threaded the trigger to add a trigger stop, and polished all the sear and hammer contact points. The triggers come out to around 2.25 lbs, so I wouldn't recommend doing this to a non-bench gun.
You realize you replied to an old thread that had no responses for seven years? :-0Other posters have had good success with Ruger service. Just remember to keep your contact cordial. Ruger doesn't have a warranty and isn't bound by law to fix or replace your firearm. Just stay nice and they usually bend over backwards to keep their customers happy.