Need to go lead-free on your range? H&N is the leader when it comes to accurate lead-free pellets. These pellets are intended for use with 10-meter air rifles and air pistols and punching clean, easy-to-score holes in target paper.
Item Code: HN-92014500215 [PY-P-1108]
|Ammo Type||Lead-free pellets|
|Head Size||4.50 mm|
Things I liked: Very accurate, yet lead free. I wanted a pellet for 10m practice in my home. Yet lead pellets in my home with my 2 year old daughter was not a plan. Problem solved.
Things I would have changed: Price... It's tough paying this much but I'll do it again.
What others should know: Use a duct seal trap, a low power gun 600 fps or less... then be prepared to be shocked by how good these pellets group. These are fantastic in the right gun.
Things I liked: I run a junior rifle program and coach a precision rifle team in our local high school league. I test all my shooters rifles from a machine rest to see what pellet shoots the best. One of my shooters brought these in to test because his mother doesn't want him shooting lead pellets in the house. All of the non-lead pellets I have tested up until now would barely hold a group the size of the 7 ring on the AR-5 target. In my testing these are the only non-lead pellet that will shoot as well as lead pellets in precision rifles. Some of the schools in our league can shoot rifles in school, but not use lead pellets. If you are in that situation these are the best non-lead pellets available.
Things I would have changed: Would love to see a lower price.
Things I liked: lead free
Things I would have changed: nothing
What others should know: kids love'em
I'm shooting indoors on paper and plinking targets. I'd like to avoid dust. Will these pellets shatter when shot into a standard metal pellet trap or will they deform but remain intact?
What is the pellet material made of? Is it pure or an alloy?
mostly tin. USA Shooting team tested these and found them accurate.
Are these pellets allowed in sanctioned competitions?
sure, no competitions out there make restrictions on the material used in a pellet. You can shoot paper spitballs if you like as long as it's safe and gets you the gold medal go for it!
It would depend on the competition and its specific rules. You would want to ask the competition organizer.