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    Benjamin NP Limited Edition Air Rifle

    Benjamin NP Limited Edition Air Rifle

    $249.99 Starting at $149.99
    You save: $100.00

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    1-year limited warranty

    SKU PY-3352-6443


    List Price $320.00, Orig.Price $249.99 Save $100.00 (40%)

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    0.22" (5.5mm)
    1000 fps
    28 lbs.
    11mm dovetail
    Ventilated rubber
    Small game hunting/plinking
    3.5 lbs
    6.25 lbs
    • Benjamin NP Limited Edition air rifle
    • Crosman Nitro Piston
    • Breakbarrel
    • Single-shot
    • Rifled steel bull barrel
    • 2-stage adjustable trigger
    • 11mm optics dovetail (no open sights)
    • 28 lbs. cocking effort
    • Manual safety
    • Ambidextrous synthetic stock
    • Stippled grip and forearm
    • Recoil pad
    • 6.25 lbs. without scope and mount, 7.70 lbs. with scope and mount
    • Includes unmounted 3-9x40 AO scope (mil-dot reticle) and mount

    Here are the benefits of the Crosman Nitro Piston:
    • Smoother cocking
    • Smoother shooting
    • No spring torque
    • No spring fatigue, even if you leave it cocked for hours
    • Functions perfectly in cold weather
    • Lasts longer than a metal spring

    Bargains can still be had in this day and age! This gun is proof that you don't have to spend a fortune to get a powerful air rifle with a gas piston.

    Be prepared to have a smooth magnum rifle that'll shoot paper targets, tin cans and even vermin that invade your turf. If ever there was an all-round air rifle, it's the Benjamin NP. Because of the synthetic stock, you don't have to baby it and be afraid you'll damage it.It's stout, weather-resistant and will stand up to the elements during regular use.

    Leave it by the back door as your go-to gun when you've got a few minutes to pop some paper…or when small rodents invade your garden. Ever ready, the Benjamin Nitro Piston air rifle will soon become your gun of choice.

    Overall rating:4.0 4.0

    Value for money:5.0 5.0

    Accuracy:5.0 5.0

      By joan from USA on 2014-07-20
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    Things I liked:Powerful, not to hard to cock and mine is VERY accurate when set up properly (see below) to the point that it shoots better then I do. Even with the scope mounting issues i was able to ping a 4 inch target at 50 yards. Priced in an affordable range i think you could hunt pretty well with this gun, as well as target shoot and plink. I like the trigger,which feels somewhat heavy out of the box. I like the synthetic stock (wood would have been nicer but for the price the money is better spent on the actual air gun mechanism) with its raised stippeling which provides a good grip (not as nice as checkering would have been but OK) Recoil feels about as much as my pals .22 rimfire. Scope is pretty decent for this rifle.
    Things I would have changed:Better scope rings. Sling would be nice too. I dont like the safety being right infrount of the trigger- if it were automatic i might like it better.
    What others should know:Scope mount SUCKS- Make sure the set screw goes into the hole (mine didnt fit properly) POI would change after every few shots... eventually I realized that the scope mount had bounced HALF OFF THE GUN - pretty annoying as I was in the woods on vacation. The verticle set screw had gouged a trail as it bounced backwards on every shot. When I got home I got a tap and die set and enlarged the hole to take the set screw (which did not fit properly before) and now the gun is a tackdriver at 15 yards (not taken it out again)

    Overall rating:5.0 5.0

    Value for money:5.0 5.0

    Accuracy:4.0 4.0

      By Brad from USA on 2014-07-14
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    Things I liked:This review is based on my replacement rifle as the first was defective. Overall this gun is a tremendous value. I'd say it easily competes with break barrels in the $250-$300. The internals are the same as the Benjamin NPS or discontinued Remington NPSS which are a notch above those found in the Trail NP. It's a very smooth cocking gun with the lightest cocking of any gun in its class (my guess is low 30# range). The gun is light yet the recoil is very manageable. The shrouded barrel does make this a backyard friendly air rifle. The 40mm AO scope is very nice for an included scope and is well suited for this rifle. The trigger pull length can be adjusted and the break is reasonably clean and consistent. The stock is light and a good fit for smaller to medium shooters (more on these last 2 points in things I would change). Accuracy is as good as any breakbarrel I've shot but I did do a tune on mine before shooting. Rested 10 shot groups of 1/4" at 10yd and 1/2" at 20yd.
    Things I would have changed:The stock geometry needs to be improved. The trigger is too far forward for comfortable shooting in all positions. Some positions are better than others but there is definitely room for improvement. I'd also increase the height of the cheek rest a bit and smooth out the under side foregrip section. The fit is just a touch tight at the breech which causes a slight rub during cocking. The trigger, while far superior to what comes on the Trail NP is in need of some work too. It's 1st stage pull is too long and the pull was close to 6 pounds! It actually hurt my hand after firing 200 pellets. The scope rail needs to be a weaver rail because the dovetail mount with vertical set screw is not able to handle the recoil properly. I realize this gun offers a ton for the money at its price but I would gladly pay 40 or 50 bucks more for these issues fixed. The trigger is the only thing I was able to fix using an $11 trigger kit that included a 2 pound spring, bushings and screw.
    What others should know:It likes CP HollowPoints and domes, and Diabolo exact jumbo heavies (best groups). Predator Polymags do about as good as the CPs. Gun benefits from a tune and barrel cleaning as there seemed do be some grime in the barrel. Unlike most break barrels this barrel freely pivots when cocked and tightening the breech pivot bolt won't prevent this. This probably contributes to its light cocking effort. Check ebay for the NPSS trigger kit. I did get occasional flyers out of my groups until I tightened the barrel pivot bolt a bit. As for mounting the scope, make sure you tighten the vertical set pin so it seats fully and then fully tighten and loctite (medium red or blue)all the screws. The monoblock scope mount is nice but the vertical set pin isn't up to the job of limiting rear slide and proper mounting is essential to get the scope to hold zero. Even with this my scope slid 1mm rearward before it settled into it's place. It could really benefit from a weaver mount.

    Overall rating:5.0 5.0

    Value for money:5.0 5.0

    Accuracy:4.0 4.0

      By Pete from USA on 2014-07-11
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    Things I liked:This is far more powerful than I thought it would be. Very nice! I was able to quickly sight it in and took my first rabbit with a head shot. It was done before it could fall over. I am very impressed with that. The trigger is far better than the one I had experienced on the Fury II and the nitro piston is such a huge improvement over the typical springer that I don't think the springers have a place anymore. I wouldn't even consider using a cheaper scope than this one and might end up replacing it even though it's better than most that come on these. The trigger isn't as good as I would like, but it's definitely adequate for my uses.
    Things I would have changed:The stock has some really sharp edges on it which is pretty annoying. The trigger reach is considerable. I'm not a small guy and I'm stretching my hands pretty far.
    What others should know:I don't know if it's just a part of airgunning or not, but it seems that I need to re zero nearly every outing in order to get back where I want to be. This could be because of wind, humidity, temp, and such. I honestly don't know, but so far I can't just depend on the scope to be perfectly zeroed every time I take it out ( and I did locktite it down). I highly recommend the nitro piston set up unless you are going to go PCP. The NP2 is what I wish would have been out when I bought this!
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    • Ernie Robinson from USA asked:

      Did anyone else find problems with cocking this gun? I encountered a very stiff barrel when cocking for the first time, thinking the gun is new. Due to medical problems I struggled to pull the barrel for a second shot and bent the arm that charges the cylinder rendering the gun useless. Has anyone else had this problem?

      • Chevota from USA:

        I've taken two of them apart now, neither would cock like you mentioned. The problem is the inside of the piston skirt is scraping the nitro because it is a very tight fit. Fixes would be buttoning the piston or reversing the nitro. I will try both and post results under reviews when I have time. There was no grease in either gun, just a very thin coat of very thin oil, and none between the piston and nitro. If people don't want to return it or take the gun apart they might try greasing that area which is accessible thru the cocking slot if the stock is removed.

      • Chevota from USA:

        I'd say it's defective and return it. Otherwise you could take the gun apart and look for the problem. Friction at the piston skirt can cause that, but usually only in used guns with improper lube, like using silicone.

    • Brian from USA asked:

      Has anyone else had any problems with the scope that comes with this rifle? After 3 months of tryin to site this thing in my scope reticle is "jumping" whenever I try to make adjustments.

      • Chevota from USA:

        If it's under warranty I'd exchange it. If not I'd first try screwing the W/E screws in and out several times to see if it gets better. I'm guessing the ends of the W and/or E screws are rough at the ends. Look into the front of the scope with a flashlight and you can see what I mean. If they're rough and that didn't work you could sand them. Write me at chevota at hotmail for details.

      • Brian from USA:

        The reticle jumps when I adjust the w/e. So how do I fix the problem?

      • Chevota from USA:

        If it jumps while turning the W/E screws then they screws are probably rough on the ends. If it jumps while shooting then you don't have enough spring pressure and you should shim the scope to increase it.

    • David from USA asked:

      What type of lube in cylinder and chamber should be used in theBenjamin NP Limited Edition Air Rifle? Thanks for any help.

      • Chevota from USA:

        I use synthetic motor oil, the weight is up to you but I prefer lighter. Lighter makes more power, heavier last longer. I'd stay away from silicone, which many will argue, but silicone is not a lube for metal and typically costs you power as well.

      • Dan from USA:

        Use py-a-311.

    See all discussions »

    Item DescriptionCaliberMax VelocityMuzzle EnergyItemCodeStockGripColor
    Born to hunt but you can also use it for targets, tin cans & more

    In stock

    0.22" (5.5mm)1000 fps21 ft/lbsBJ-BNP22XN [PY-3352-6443]SyntheticAmbiBlack


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