Date: 6/12/2022 12:6
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PY-4574-8925

Gamo Big Bore TC35 PCP Air Rifle

3.5 (3 reviews)
Gamo Big Bore TC35 PCP Air Rifle

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$1,049.99

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    WARNING WARNING This product can expose you to chemicals including lead, which is known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov

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Item details
GA-611120354 [PY-4574-8925]


Sold & shipped by PyramydAir


Price

$1,049.99

Caliber.357 /9mm
Max Velocity850 fps
Muzzle Energy107 ft/lbsMeasured with 67 ammo
GripAmbi
ColorBlack

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Gamo’s TC35 gives shooters huge rounds delivered with incredible power, all set into a streamlined frame. The result?  A big bore that’s ready to take on your most challenging hunts.

The TC35 is Gamo’s answer to airgunners who want big bore power and performance in a compact package.  Powered by the same 480cc cylinder as the Gamo TC45, the TC35 is capable of sending .357 caliber rounds into targets at a whopping 850 fps.

Built as a compact small to medium game hunter, the TC35 utilizes a unique trigger-guard cocking mechanism that exposes the breach when you cock the gun.  Load up your .357 round, and watch the highly-efficient inline valve system do its job. Weighing in at a slim 5.5lbs, carrying the TC35 is no trouble.

Each rifle comes loaded up with features to provide the ultimate airgun hunting experience. From its long tactical Weaver/Picatinny rail to its 2-stage adjustable trigger.  The 35’s stock encases the carbon fiber air cylinder and is coated with a rubberized texture to provide the ideal cheek weld once you’ve mounted your optics.  A grooved and textured AR style grip rests right behind the trigger and is interchangeable with other AR15 grips. 

If you want big power from a smaller air rifle that can travel anywhere you can, pick up the TC35, the trail awaits.



Gamo TC35 Big Bore PCP Air Rifle

  • Precharged-pneumatic
  • Single shot for maximum ammo flexibility
  • Adjustable 2-stage trigger
  • 480cc carbon fiber air cylinder fillable to 250 BAR (3,625 psi)
  • Highly efficient in-line valve system
  • Tactical style-Weaver/Picatinny rail system
  • Leightweight 5.5lbs
  • 10-40 shot count, may vary depending on projectile and settings

See other products by Gamo

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Item details
GA-611120354 [PY-4574-8925]


Sold & shipped by PyramydAir


Price

$1,049.99

Caliber.357 /9mm
Max Velocity850 fps
Muzzle Energy107 ft/lbsMeasured with 67 ammo
GripAmbi
ColorBlack

Specs

Max Velocity850 fps
Overall Length35.88"
ButtplateRubber
FunctionSingle-shot
Weight6.0 lbs
ScopeableWeaver/Picatinny
SafetyManual
Suggested forHunting
Caliber.357 /9mm
Muzzle Energy107 ft/lbsMeasured with 67 ammo
Loudness4-Medium-High
Barrel Length14.96"
Shot Capacity1
BarrelRifled
Front Sightnone
Rear Sightnone
TriggerTwo-stage adjustable
ActionUnderlever
PowerplantPre-charged pneumatic
Operating Pressure3625 PSI / 250 BAR
Body TypeRifle
Cylinder Size480 cc
ShroudedYes

Average Customer Review

3.5 (3 reviews)
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2.0 2.0

2.0 2.0

4.0 4.0

Things I liked:

Everything but the low scope mount.

Things I would have changed:

Something is wrong with my TC35. It will not take any more air than about 2000 lbs. I pump or valve the gun to this level, and any attempt at pumping more air in results in a "click" noise near the foster fill nozzle, and any air in the fill hose is then vented. Air in the cylinder remains the same, but will not allow more than about 135-138 bar. I messaged Gamo and have only had one response from them, and that was just a question about the pump I was using (which works perfectly on all my other PCPs). I'd really like to shoot this gun, but won't as long as something is wrong with the fill system.....not impressed with service at GAMO so far.

What others should know:

as above.

4.0 4.0

3.0 3.0

4.0 4.0

Things I liked:

Lite weight. Very easy to cock hammer spring. Universal Picatinny rail. Straight cylinder shroud for suppression experimentation. The In-line valve design seems to be slightly self adjusting on the valve opening time with feed back from the pressure pushing a projectile. Heavier Projectiles seem to balance pressure back on the valve so it stays open a little longer. Heavier projectiles do use more air but the power output tends to level out across various weights. Shooting an Air Bolt style projectile delivered over 200 foot pounds of energy and 490 feet second muzzle velocity. The 81.02 grain JSB Exact Pellet is very accurate out of this rifle. Round balls of 0.358' diameter are fast and accurate enough for game at closer ranges.

Things I would have changed:

Ambidextrous safety, being left handed, the right side only safety is not convenient to access. This Picatinny rail might have worked OK on the Evanix Rex but with the big bottle on the butt end of the Gamo version, typical scope mounts won't cut it. I ended up fabricating 1 inch riser block from some scrap osage and bought 1.5 inch replacement screws to get optics up high enough I could get behind. Please change the Picatinny rail from the factory or supply precision visor blocks for the consumer to choose which works best for them. The trigger break is field expedient but a bit rough. An adjustable trigger would be wonderful.

What others should know:

Read "Things I would Change" above about the Picatinny rail, too low for standard optics mounts. I tried wood block "elevators" till I got two that worked to allow a scope to ZERO at 35 yards. Parallel mounting the rail, my scope could not adjust that low to get into the bull. I found that a front block 0.060" shorter than the back block worked well enough to get sighted in. Plan to replace wood blocks with aluminum blocks. After about 20 rounds shot from the gun right out of the box, I noticed a very small screw on the shorting bench. Turns out is was one of the tiny plate screws capturing the trigger group. Luckily I saw it. Lesson: Check all screw on your new out of the box rifle for tightness. Pistol grip screw was loose out of the box as well. Better yet. Pull all exposed screw and apply a thread lock compound before use! This thing is loud like a 22 powder burner. I have had several occasions early on that the trigger would not release when taken of safety but shot after cycling.

4.0 4.0

4.0 4.0

Things I liked:

The gun came packed well. The tank cover is a snuggly fit plastic that doesn't feel cheap and will hold up well. The overall machining, IMHO, is on the heels of Air Force brand products. The gun is very light and shoulders well. For a .357 it's suprisingly quieter than my Condor .25. Grips are aftermarket adjustable so you can throw on your favorite Magpul.

Things I would have changed:

Cocking lever has a bit of play when closed; though very strong, I'd prefer it not wiggle at all. For $999 it should come with some kind of dust cap. The carbon bottle screws into the guns frame and held more secure with a set-screw; mine's was missing, PA didn't have spares nor knew the dimesions. SURPRISINGLY! neither did Gamo when I called them, but they did give me the dimension of the screw that was readily found at Home Depot.

What others should know:

The barrel stops 8 inches from the unscrewable endcap. There isn't any baffling, so noise suppression takes place in this hollow portion of the shroud (DIY-ers have plenty of room to experiment with felt, mono-cores, etc for greater noise control). I mounted a Hawk Reflex dot sight for 35-40yrd applications and I'm very pleased with the gun's accuracy at this range. I'd be confident in saying the gun will do well at farther distances using a scope. I get 15 shots to a fill on full power (low power shot count claims are much higher but i dont intend to use that function).

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  • Phil from USA asked:

    If this is just a modified Evanix Rex, then the TCxx manual is making the same mistake as the Rex. I have a Rex-P, which is the same action as the Rex, and I've had the entire gun apart several times now in order to improve it. The sear was damaged & refusing to release. I think this may have been from the previous owner letting the cocking lever fly back - thus allowing the hammer to forcibly strike the sear face & notch it deeply. I ground off the notch, then discovered how the geometry is actually supposed to work. Reground it with respect to the sears pivot point. Works perfectly now. Point is, I know for a fact the Rex trigger is pretty much the same as a vintage Crosman. The adjusting screw should not be played with without taking off both side plates so you can see what's happening at the sear contact point. I ground-down a jewelry size flat tip screw driver so it fit two corners inside the adjusting screw. That adjustment changes how much the sear engages the hammer. Turning it in, clockwise, will reduce the engagement until you wind up with a very dangerous action that can fire while on 'safe', even while you are loading a pellet. The so-called '1st stage' is just the slop between the trigger and the sear. A safe adjustment is to always keep some amount of 1st-stage motion after cocking (pull the hammer back with the cocking lever after turning the screw CCW, as the hammer will not let the sear drop back down). There's no adjustment for the pull, for either stage. The only way to improve the 2nd-stage pull is to polish the contact faces on both the sear and the hammer. The hammer has two contact faces. Honing & polishing the bore of the hammer, outside of the barrel, ends & length of the hammer spring - all will greatly improve the cocking. Just the right amount of grease on the hammer spring and not a light oil. The spring will vibrate if not damped down a tiny bit. The grease needs to maintain constant viscosity in a wide range of temperatures so the hammers inertia stays the same. On the 1st try, I over-damped the spring - resulting in the gun not firing on the low setting with a full charge. The portion of the body where the grip mounts is very minimal, and the screw which holds the grip is not angled correctly. So if you're not very careful in keeping all that as tight as possible, the grip will twist on the frame in use. The edges of the trigger are a bit too squared off 'as cast', and could use some work. Trigger, sear & safety are die-cast zinc alloy, with a very loose fit all around. Even the safety needed some polishing, as it was a tiny bit sticky to push forwards smoothly to it's 'fire' position. Removing the safety can result in a very tiny ball bearing heading for places unknown. With the gun upside down, sideplates removed, the holes you can see drilled above the safety, go past it to provide dimples in the frame under the safety where the ball rides

    • Russel from USA asked:

      The main center section (handle-trigger assembly) looks exactly like an Evanix Rex. What is the backstory? Did Gamo just purchase the rights to the same product and slap their logo on it? Curious minds wanna know! =)

      • Tyler Patner from USA answered:

        The gun is made by Evanix to Gamo's specs from what I am told. How much those specs vary from the original Rex model specs, I am not sure.

    • DDBB from USA asked:

      Trigger plastic like all Gamos?

      • Tyler Patner from USA answered:

        No, it is metal

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    Gamo Big Bore TC35 PCP Air Rifle with quick-disconnect connector (1M)

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