Rubber recoil pad on a slight Monte Carlo buttstock
Matte blue finish
Ideal for hunting
Feuerkraft stands for "Firepower" in English, and that's exactly what this rifle delivers but in a small package. It's 4 inches shorter than the 350 Magnum, making it more convenient and lighter weight if you're carrying your gun rather than just benching it. It's hard to get German quality at this price so, don't pass on this one!
Things I liked:Excellent build quality, accurate, predictable, iconic Diana rifle. Things I would have changed:.177 is not backyard friendly. Easily the loudest airgun I own out of 14 ranging from .177 to .25 both springers and pcp. Not recommended if you have neighbors closer than 50 yards. What others should know:Very loud in .177. Shoots crossman premiers 10.5 and JSB 10.35 very precisely and consistently exceeding 20 lb ft.
Things I liked:Trigger is more than decent, very sturdy and well constucted rifle Things I would have changed:It is heavy rifle but it is a very powerfull rifle so maybe the extra weight does help with the recoil What others should know:I am breaking in the rifle and already getting good groups with 10.34 pellets
Things I liked:The workmanship on this rifle is excellent. The minute you pick it up the feel of this piece is serious rifle. The scope was easy to zero in and started getting good groups after 50 pellets. Things I would have changed:I would not change a thing this is a great addition to anyones collection.
The diana rws 350 magnum is available 22 caliber , it has a longer barrel.
Val from USA:
no longer available in the USA
Todd from USA asked:
Anyone have cocking effort and power #'s? Depending on the source it's 35-50% harder to cock than the regular 350, but the regular 350 has 30% more power. Plus this gun is more $. Sounds like a lose lose situation, all that for a gun that's 3.3" shorter...
Edith from USA:
According to the importer, it has a cocking effort of 42 lbs.
Todd from USA:
That comparo is a Feuerkraft vs a regular 350, the Fukt (for short) (and yes that's funny) is a base model 350, and mine was $200 about two years ago. The regular 350 Mag was about $340 at that time. The stock is the only difference between the two, but the price diff is huge. This shorter barrel should be 26% harder to cock, but I don't know what either of them cock at. You see I tuned mine first thing due to some serious flaws, and after tuning the cocking is 32lbs. I think a oem gun is closer to 36-38? If so a 26% add hits that 44-48 mark they're claiming. It's interesting all the different specs out there for the same gun. The place I bought mine also lists the "Pro" as 150fps slower which sounds about right to me, but here they claim the same fps. I'd love to see one even come close to mine in power. 150fps is the typical difference between a std gun and a magnum. So basically you'll oay mag price, carry mag weight, cock mag effort, but spit pellets at regular speed. So I see zero advantage to this gun over a 34 or 350, but I see many negatives. Unless I'm missing something here which is why I'm asking.
Val from USA:
This gun is cheaper than the regular 350 according to this comparison. Would be interesting to get an answer on the cocking effort is it really 48 lbs?
Delta from USA asked:
Is this model made in .22 caliber?
Edith from USA:
It was made in .22 at one time, but it looks like it no longer is.