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Education / Training β€Ί Gamo Swarm Bone Collector Gen 3i multi-shot air rifle: Part One

Gamo Swarm Bone Collector Gen 3i multi-shot air rifle: Part One

Bone Collector Swarm Gen 3i
Gamo Bone Collector Swarm Gen 3i breakbarrel repeater.

This report includes:

  • Description
  • Loaded with technology
  • STOP!
  • Three variations of this Swarm rifle
  • Two-stage adjustable trigger
  • Sights
  • Bone Collector
  • Summary

Ian McKee and I are out at the ranges on Media Day today. I will cover what we see in Wednesday’s report, as tomorrow there is something special coming. At least I think it’s special. Now, to begin today’s report.

I was asked to do this evaluation and report by two readers. One was from Europe (hihihi?) and he asked for a review of the Gamo Swarm Magnum Gen3i, which is a (supposedly) 1650 f.p.s. breakbarrel repeater in .177 and 1,300 f.p.s. in .22. Reader RidgeRunner also asked for the Gamo Swarm Bone Collector Gen 3i that is a 1,100 f.p.s. rifle in .22 caliber, which is the rifle I’m reviewing.

Description

The Gamo Bone Collector Swarm Gen 3i multi-shot .22-caliber air rifle is a repeating breakbarrel spring-piston air rifle. It holds 10 pellets in a rotary magazine that Gamo calls an Inertial Magazine. I’ll describe that in a moment, because it is very important to this rifle. It is powered by an Inert Gas Technology (IGT) gas-powered piston, which combines the gas spring and piston in a single unit. For the sake of clarity I’ll refer to the test rifle as a Swarm Gen 3i from this point on.

Loaded with technology

I have to tell you that this air rifle is loaded with so much technology that it will take more than one report to introduce it adequately. We have seen much of this technology in tests of other Gamo air rifles. I will describe all of it, but I’ll spend some time on things we are seeing for the first time. Some of it comes today.

STOP!

I have to pause here to tell you what this Swarm Gen 3i air rifle really is. With all the words in the title it gets a little confusing. I’m testing a repeating gas spring breakbarrel .22 that claims to get up to 1,100 f.p.s. with alloy pellets. I have .22-caliber Gamo Raptor pellets on hand, so we will be testing that claim. Of course that doesn’t tell us what velocity conventional lead pellets might achieve, but I’m guessing middleweight lead pellets would be somewhere in the high 900s. We will find out together.

Three variations of this Swarm rifle

10X Quick-Shot
10X Quick-Shot Gen 2
10X Quick-Shot Gen 3i

Bone Collector Swarm Gen 3i comparison
10X comparison.

We are looking at the .22-caliber Bone Collector Gen 3i and that matters because the magazine for this rifle is unique to this system. This is the one with what Gamo calls their Inertial Magazine. This rifle cannot use the other rotary magazine that comes with the 10X or the 10X Gen 2. Let’s talk about that now.

This is what Gamo says in the owner’s manual, “The Gamo Inertial Magazine is a new technology designed to avoid loading a second pellet into the air rifle breech when a first one has been already loaded.”

That part is clear. But then the owner’s manual goes on to say this:

“If at any time the cocking action is started but not completed or reversed before fully cocking the gun, a pellet may have moved from the magazine into the chamber. If you start a second cocking, you may introduce a second pellet into the chamber, forcing and eventually deforming or damaging the spring.”

That wording is confusing because it seems to explain how double loading can happen with the Inertial Magazine. The whole point of the Inertial Magazine is to prevent double loading from happening. What that paragraph should have started with is something like, “On other airguns that have rotary magazines…”

The next paragraph in the owner’s manual then explains how the Inertial Magazine prevents double loading from happening. “The Inertial Magazine works by rotating the magazine using the recoil produced when the air rifle is shot.” 

“When cocking the rifle, the 10X Gen3i Inertial Magazine loads a pellet into the breech. During this process the magazine does not rotate and stays in the same position, so if you break the barrel again it will not rotate and load any additional pellet.”

“Only when the air rifle is shot, and using the recoil force, the Inertial Magazine will be unlocked and will rotate in order to be able to load a new pellet when cocked a second time.”

I’m sorry to criticize but I do believe this explanation should be made clearer. From what I read, the Inertial Magazine is unlocked by the force of recoil when the rifle fires. If that doesn’t happen (i.e. no shot — no recoil), no additional pellets can be loaded. This feature is an important one, and the Inertial Magazine may be a great advance for repeating breakbarrels. You get one magazine with the rifle.

Bone Collector Swarm Gen 3i magazine
Gen 3i magazine.

Stock Up on Shooting Gear

Two-stage adjustable trigger

The rifle comes with a two-stage Gamo Custom Action Trigger. I tested this trigger on a Gamo Swarm Maxxim in 2017 and adjusted it to a very nice pull. Both the first and second stages adjust for length of pull independently. I will adjust this trigger and let you know how it goes.

Sights

The rifle has no open sights but does come with a Gamo 3-9X40 air rifle scope and mounts that are designed to attach to the 11mm dovetail Recoil Reducing Rail scope base that’s on the spring tube when the rifle comes out of the box. The scope comes to you already installed in the mounts, so all you have to do is attach the scope mount to the rifle’s scope base. I will describe the entire process to you but at this point it doesn’t look complicated.

On the outside of the box the scope comes in you are told that the scope is parallax-adjusted for 25 yards. That is a good thing because it’s an air rifle distance. 

Bone Collector

Bone Collector is a branded identification with the Bone Collector outdoor apparel. I believe it is the most attractive in the Gamo Swarm lineup. Of course that is my personal opinion. Something that is objective, though, is how light the gas piston makes the rifle. Combine the 7 pound weight with the wide wooden forearm and the rifle feels lighter than it really is.

Summary

I’m not finished with the introduction. There is so much to consider on this air rifle that the introduction will take at least two reports.

I would not have chosen this rifle for a review. I did so because several readers asked for it. Now that I see it in person I think it will be an interesting series.

72 thoughts on “Gamo Swarm Bone Collector Gen 3i multi-shot air rifle: Part One”

    • OP,

      I myself would prefer it to be 25 yards if it is to have a fixed parallax. My reasoning is that with a 25 yard parallax you should be able to see ten to fifty yards relatively clearly. Of course, if’n I was to have my druthers, I would prefer an adjustable parallax. But what can you expect from a freebie scope?

  1. “I think it will be an interesting series.”
    That’s exactly the reason why I insisted on the (Magnum) testing. This one has a beautiful stock though and the mechanics are the same apart from the piston stroke that is.

    • Bill,

      My personal experience with syn stocks is that they tend to be lighter. When you are talking about a sproinger, these things want to jump around a lot. The lighter they are and the more powerful they are, the more they want to jump around.

      If you want to hunt with it, you will indeed want the most power you can get. You will also want it to weigh as little as possible because you are probably going to be carrying it a bit. There is a fine line between usable power and lack of weight when it comes to a sproinger. There is considerable room for technology to grow some more with these things.

      As for cocking that magnum sproinger, you had best eat your Wheaties first.

      • RR
        I couldn’t put it any better.
        Probably all these are among the reasons I urged Tom for testing the Magnum. After all he is the poor soul with the task of leading the way

  2. Tom,

    Looks like they listened and developed a method to prevent the double loading frequently encountered in their previous models, what better evidence that they are listening? Then again manufacturers have been known to have selective hearing.

    Siraniko

  3. B.B.

    Maybe it will be clear in future reports, but….
    If the recoil is what loads the next pellet, then how does the first pellet get loaded??

    -Yogi

    PS Glad you mentioned the wide forearm! I am a believer that wide forearms help reduce vibration that leads to barrel harmonics. Skinny forearms may look nice but inherently create great barrel harmonics.

      • Decksniper,

        Lol! Yogi may be on to something.

        The SIG SSG ASP20 have had numerous posts about their “bulky” furniture; especially in the forearm.

        My personal opinion is that the projectile and the shockwaves formed by the air in front of and air charge behind are what RING the barrel’s tubular bell.
        I think Yogi’s observation would apply to powerplant created noise/shocks/vibration especially in the coil spring powerplants.

        shootski

        • Shootski &/Yogi

          This has me wondering about using some kind of β€œBrowning Boss” attachment or using a thick sleeve shooting bag for the forearm to snug in.

          Deck

          • Decksniper,

            You could do all or some of that.
            But you got me to thinking about making a check list that orders the things that make us and our airguns better and more accurate. Then we can work down the list until we get to the point that say barrel harmonics make a noticable difference.
            I bet that each of us would need a different goals check list.
            My question then is why would you want to add that level of complexity? If you were practicing for (or as if)
            you were going to compete at the national or international level and had your fundamentals down to that level you might just need to do that.
            But as your handle says you shoot from your deck outside most of the time. Sounds to me like you have fun and enjoy shooting immensely. Your airguns are petty good and your groups are on paper.
            Just think of all those folks that can’t get on paper and if they do they don’t very often.
            For all those reasons w really don’t need to worry ourselves with barrel harmonics until we are so good at all the rest of the sports details.
            With my handle harmonics are not even a check list consideration compared to getting the timing right for when to lift off of the HAMMER and get breathing and heart rate under control as i ski the lap to the shooting range (especially for prone shooting) since your abdomen and chest are on the shooting position mat.

            End of RANT…

            shootski

            • Shootski

              Yep, pick the low hanging fruit first. Some break barrel springers are much more hold picky than others. They are challenging but that makes them fun especially if they have accuracy potential. When I get decent round groups with different POI locations using different holds it begs to give harmonics a chance.

              My check list will include trying a long Caldwell sleeve rest under the forearm. The stock butt may or may not get rested on another bag.

              Deck

            • Shootski

              Vintage 10 meter match rifles during much of the last century had heavy barrel sleeves (some had multiple sleeves). I just ran tests on my Walther LG 55 rested on a bag comparing no sleeve vs weighted sleeve using Finale Light pellets shooting 10 shot groups at 25 yards. All groups were shot during one outing.

              Scoped with sleeve- .51”
              Scoped with sleeve- .57”
              Scoped with sleeve- .70”
              Scoped with sleeve- .64”
              Scoped but no sleeve- 1.07”
              Scoped sleeve back on- .57”

              Those scores won’t win any prizes but the point is clearly made. This rifle is much more accurate with the heavy sleeve than without it. Since all shots were rested directly on a bag the human error is less of a factor. I attribute the difference is vibration absorption.

              Deck

              • Deck,

                Can’t argue with the target’s facts.
                What did i say about all those folks not having much luck getting on paper…any of those groups would need to be shot at really small bits of paper to not be on it!

                shootski

    • All;
      Everything vibrates and has associated natural frequency and modes of vibration. Harmonics is the motion described when you add n modes to get the net effect. An air rifle barrel with no shroud is in essence a cantilevered beam, which its natural frequency can easily be calculated for the first 3 nodes. But when you fire the air rifle you are changing its mass along the length of the barrel and changing the dampening of the barrel. These changes alter the natural frequencies and the shape of the net motions. When you add in shroud, liner, moderator, etc. the entire system now is complicated with additional natural frequencies and motions. Though it is possible to calculated the frequencies and motions of this new system. The math and time required for the calculations and verification of the mathematical model are immense.

      It’s far easier, more fun, to just shoot and record your results with a few of the variables to get a good tune that is accurate and repeatable.

      One of the reason springers are hold sensitive is your hold effects the dampening and through that the motion of the barrel. Hence a repeatable hold will result in a consistent dampening and more reliable POI.

      One of the reasons high end PCP’s and this includes the Avenge-X is easier to shoot is the entire barrel system is far stiffer than a springer and hence the vibration motion of the barrel is greatly reduced. This greater stiffness also results in predictable POI’s at greater ranges.

      So

      Just shoot!
      Have fun!
      and shoot more!

      Mike

  4. B.B. Pelletier,

    you have a very good memory because I’ve completely forgotten I ever asked for this review.
    What an interesting reloading mechanism which, if 100% reliable, I would prefer to see on non-breakbarrel airguns or am I away with the fairies because it can only feed a pellet into a break-opened barrel? πŸ™‚

  5. Way back when, I met you at the Roanoke show. You had two Kral copies of the Gamo CFX for sale. I looked at them and immediately rejected them as low quality. I then bought a real Gamo CFX which I shot and experimented with for years. Although it was a very accurate air rifle, it had some serious flaws.

    It was very light, which in a sproinger can severely hamper accuracy. Not only did it move back and forth dramatically, you could feel the torque of the spring uncoiling when you pulled the trigger. Speaking of triggers, it was horrible. I improved it some with an after market trigger, but it was never really great.
    Because of the rotating breech block, it had a long transfer port which robbed it of power. It was also very, very pellet picky. I also think the scope mount was a little undersized. I had Pyramyd Air machine down a one piece scope mount for me so it would grab on tight. At one point I also had PA install a gas sproing in it. After having it slap me side the head a few times and blowing up all of the seals, I had PA replace the old sproing and fix all of the seals. I am certain that PA was glad when I sold that thing.

    The main reason I wanted to have this particular sproinger tested is to see just how far Gamo has come over the years and to see if they have finally made a sproinger worth owning and keeping. Thanks BB. I for one appreciate your going to all of this trouble. I have followed this company for many years, hoping they would one day produce a sproinger worthy of my owning. This just may be it. We shall see.

  6. At first I thought adding a magazine to a break barrel airgun was just a gimmick to help keep them relevant in todays modern airgun world but now that I have the Crosman Mag-Fire Ultra I believe it is that, and so much more. So this Gen 3i should be as well.
    Not having to install a pellet for each shot halfway through the cocking cycle with all the awkwardness involved turns shooting these mag fed rifles into a shooter friendly experience. Time between shots fired is greatly reduced. More time spent actually shooting. Just be sure to follow the manufacturers operating instruction manual to avoid any problems.

    • I had the opposite reaction. At first I thought a magazine fed springer made a lot of sense, but I didn’t find that the Gamo magazines functioned very well and I also found that it seemed easier to just load the pellets one at a time than to fiddle with loading a magazine every ten shots. With a side or underlever perhaps I’d feel differently, but break barrels are just so easy to load.

      I’m sure that it is possible to make a good, reliable magazine fed springer. I just don’t think that Gamo has done that.

      With PCPs I find that having multiple magazines and a compressor is a great combination as you can load the mags while the compressor charges the gun.

      • Sawney Bean,
        It does seem like an overly complicated modification to put a mag on a springer when there are plenty of simpler options out there, like the PCP. Also there is not a lot of room for error if something is not ‘Just right’ when you slam the barrel home with all that leverage. Something is going to give, and it is usually the plastic mag.
        It just did not look too practical and there are still some bugs that need to be worked out before perfection is achieved as far as I can tell. This Gen3i may have achieved that?

        I got the Crosman Mag-Fire for half the price of this Gen3i, it was a refurbished rifle I believe and just wanted to check one out. Using the suggested pellets and a slow deliberate cocking I have had no problems yet.
        What I like the most is the short amount of time it takes for a follow-up shot when your target takes off running.

    • Bob, like you, my initial impression of mags for springers was that it had to be a gimmick, plus they look like they are in the way of the open sights / scope. But I will try to have an open mind. One big question is whether you can still manually load them without the magazine. I have found some springers need a deeply seated pellet, others not so much.

      • Roamin,
        Yes you can but it is not so easy or something you would want to do repeatedly. At least with my Mag-Fire.
        It basically has two breaches. There is a cut out section in the breach block for the mag to insert into and you need to insert it in that small breach opening. The breach that seals against the air tube has a spring-loaded floating air transfer tube that pushes the pellet into the Magazine breach like a bolt when it closes.

  7. I know that many out there in La La Land think that I am just an old geezer into his “old gals”. I like to think I am a bit more than that. I really do look forward to BB’s testing of new airgun stuff. I wait with baited breath to the reports on The Shot Show, IWA and the British Shooting Show to see what, if anything is new and improved.

    I have seen that in recent years the airgun ammo folks have made tremendous advancements in design and quality. This alone has improved the accuracy of many airguns, including these “old gals” hanging around here.

    I do on occasion dabble around with “the latest and greatest”. At this moment an AirForce Texan LSS with c/f tank in .457 lives here. There are a few other “modern” airguns here also. I am just not easily impressed is all.

    The regulator has opened the world of PCPs to more people as it means folks do not have to spend as much time learning their airguns, although the adjustable regulators open another whole can of worms. These would probably be considered an advancement.

    I am waiting for such an advancement with sproingers. I guess the gas sproing is one such leap forward, but I myself am not that impressed or interested in them. For one thing, how long is that gas sproing going to last? What will you do with it when it leaks down? I know, regulators fail also. I only have one and it is an after market and can easily be pulled off and thrown away.

    I am just saying that I am an old curmudgeon and you really have to do something to impress me. Let us see what the future holds.

    • RidgeRunner,

      yes, I too think of you as “… a bit more than that… “. For example, bargain bound. πŸ™‚

      What do you think of an externally adjustable spring pre-compression, you know, similar to those on motorcycle suspensions? On some bikes, this preload-adjusting endcap can be easily retro-fitted. πŸ™‚

      • Now, that might be interesting to do. I can think of a couple of ways that could be done. Yes, it would add cost to it, but hey, that would be expected.

        I would also like to see a gas sproing like Theoben used to have. It was adjustable in pressure and rebuildable.

        • Assume this applies to the HW90 as well, RR. By the way, your buddy here finally found the Round Tuit to shoot your former Ben Max .22 yesterday; it is a keeper, though the Gamo 3X9 scope not so much though it was not too bad at the 10-meter sight-in distance. FM’s friend and scope donor had warned “the scope needed adjustment.” Yes it did, but only 160 “clicks” were needed to set elevation right or 1/32″ per click at that distance. πŸ˜‰ Believe Ben-Max can use a better scope. In fairness, FM could use better eyes as well. The 25-yard test will be next.

          At least the scope won’t be turned into a jigsaw puzzle by the Gamo Whisper Fusion it was mounted on; the fixed “glowy thingy” sights will do.

          • FawltyManuel,

            “In fairness, FM could use better eyes as well.”
            Why?
            Your five shot groups are round in shape with various pellets and a so-so scope. I you get similar round groups at 25 with 10+ pellets per group you have a shooter. Shoot with the GAMO 3X9 scope you have then get a better scope on it soon.

            Go confidently and shoot,

            shootski

            • The 25-yard shoot is in fact next, shootski. FM will do the 10-pellet session per group as you suggest. Definitely this rifle makes FM seem a better shot than he is and so will be rewarded with a better scope. By the way, found the only way to see the targets clearly was by removing the prescription transition bifocals. Just for fun decided to put on a pair of 1.75 diopter readers and that improved the sight picture a little more.

              Experimenting is fun, more so when results exceed expectations.

              • FawltyManuel,

                I’m not familiar with the GAMO scope you are using. Doesn’t that scope have an adjustable Ocular? If so, it might have enough to do the same correction as your 1.75 diopter Readers ar giving you.
                Then you can go back to wearing your kool safety/sunglasses 8^)

                shootski

                • It does have one but it was so tight it would not budge when Deadly-eye (lol) FM tried turning it Sunday; pried it loose this morning though at first the focusing eyepiece wanted to unscrew out. Finally sorted it out…hopefully it will focus well enough for the 25-yard shootout. No matter, a better optic will be in the works for this Maximus.

                  • FawltyManuuel,

                    Glad you have the ability to adjust your ocular lens.
                    Looking forward to your bodacious groups at twenty-five β€’
                    And then again with the upgrade scope.

                    shootski

                    • If FM can land pellets inside those 1.5″ diameter targets at 25 yards, he will be impressed. Thinking a Bug Buster optic will make a good mate for this Maximus.

                      The fun is in the challenge.

          • FM,

            Yeah, you probably could use a better scope. I had the 3-12 BugBuster on it. The Gamo should work for now, but I would still get a better scope.

            No, this Max should not be as rough as a Gamo sproinger, but…

            • Hihihi, the Whiskey3 is already mounted and nicely zeroed on another .22 Maximus, a Hunter version. It is the Casa FM Official Pesting Rifle and think it best to leave it right where it is; the notion is tempting, though.

    • “I am just saying that I am an old curmudgeon and you really have to do something to impress me.”

      RidgeRunner, I am right there with you on that. After listening to you, I’ve been spending a lot of time shooting 8-decades-plus-years-old-open-sighted-can’t-be-scoped sproinger gals at the farm.
      I like to follow the new technology, but it has to floor me to jump on it. πŸ˜‰

    • Personally, I like gas springs a lot. I’ve got both a Hatsan 135 and a Gamo Magnum and in the past I had a Kodiak. The Kodiak was beautifully made, but honestly both of my cheap gas rams would outperform it. They just seem to be much less hold sensitive. They’re also more powerful and have better triggers.

      • SB,

        Some people really like them. My personal experiences with them have not been positive. Now if I was to get my grubby little paws on a Theoben, HW90 or some such, I might change my mind very quickly. If I am not mistaken, the early Hatsan gas sproings were adjustable in pressure.

        As for the Quatro trigger, I am most infatuated with it. It is almost up there with the Rekord and Air Arms. I do believe Hatsan sproingers are highly underrated.

        As for Gamo, this one may change my tune. We shall see.

  8. I am looking forward to this series as I have the same rifle but have yet to spend much time with it. I had the Gen 2 BC and sent it back for repairs and they gave me the new Gen3i as a replacement. Like the last piece of chocolate, I have been kind of saving it to bust out when I get that itch for a new rifle. I only have a few dozen or so shots through it but it is noticeably more powerful than the gen 2. Mine makes 24.76fpe according to my notes with CPHPs at 883fps. I have not done any accuracy testing as of yet though.

    Bob

      • That would be fun and hopefully informative as well. I wouldn’t mind sharing my findings with Tom and tag teaming it a bit but I would leave it up to him as to what to include as opposed to writing a guest blog. I could write one and submit it to him like he is doing on the Avenge X but I wouldn’t want to hold up his schedule and I am limited to 20 yards shooting range. What say you Godfather? Up for a bit of a collaboration? Let me know, you should still have my email address if you want to talk about it. robtorgeson yahoo com

        I think it probably best if I just follow up his reports with my own experience in the comments but not near as many would see it. I am game either way!

        Bob

  9. For reference, my friend’s Gen2 puts out about 19-20fpe but mine only had about 14-15fpe which is why I sent it in for repair. Although I only have the few dozen shots through it, I have not had any misfeeds with either the mag that came with it or the spare that I bought with it. All referenced rifles are in .22

    Bob

  10. BB,
    Recoil Reducing Rail is something I haven’t been able to understand how it works and decided it is a marketing gimmick. So I removed the long portion of it and replaced it with a picatiny adapter on which a red dot was installed. Mine is an Extreme Hunter Pro in .22 cal. I would be interested in hearing your opinion about the Recoil Reducing Rail.
    Thanks

  11. I think it relatively unimportant yet interesting, to imagine commenters using more than one, possibly similar sounding, usernames? For example, could
    Bill and billj,
    Ed and edlee,
    Honest Bob and Honest Bobs Used Car Sales,
    Sean in Beulaville and shawn-o-rama,
    shootski and speakski
    be the same? πŸ™‚

    Another example most of us already know of, is the current B.B. Pelletier, who has acknowledged a history of noms de plumes (pen names). πŸ™‚

    • hihihi,

      Speakski is probably of the family hominidae.

      shootski is not hominidae he is of the family Biathletdae.

      They are not the same individual nor are they even related at 6Β°of separation.

      shootski

      • shootski,

        how interesting to hear the name of your family. πŸ™‚
        From memory, just like you, speakski too, has a fondness for precision airguns and, again like you, an interest in competitive shooting. πŸ™‚

        However, unlike you, and I’m possibly wrong, I think he once claimed to be of the actual family Speakski, hmm…

        ———
        Anyway, I noticed a recent conversation in which it appeared that one contributor appeared to be answering under two usernames, which made me wonder about possible others with more than one pen name.
        Like I said, it’s hardly of importance but, nevertheless, I find it as interesting as, for example, the choice of username in the first place… πŸ™‚

    • I did change my name just a day or two ago from Honest Bobs Used Car Sales to the shortened Honest Bob. I sold my car lot and to be honest that name was rather wordy to start with.

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