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Caliber: .177" (4.5mm), Stock: Walnut, Handle: Ambi
1-year limited warranty
List Price $449.99, Orig.Price $399.99 Save $40.00 (10%)
Only 3 left in stock
Proxima Multishot Underlever Air Rifle
From the powerhouse of Turkish air arms comes the Hatsan Proxima air rifle. Powered by a Vortex gas-piston powerplant, the Proxima is ready for hours of backyard target shooting and small game hunting. This air rifle’s greatest asset is its ability to quickly fire repeating shots, thanks to the 2 included spring-loaded rotary magazines. With a cock of the underlever, you’re ready to fire again and again.
Featuring a Turkish walnut thumbhole stock with an adjustable cheekpiece and ergonomic pistol grip, the Proxima is ready for the trail with its included carrying sling. Resting in the stock is a black chrome finished barrel and cylinder to provide maximum protection against corrosion. Hatsan's combo rail system gives shooters a choice of their preferred optics whether Weaver/Picatinny or Dovetail--or if you prefer, use the included fiber-optic sights. Hatsan’s famed 2-stage adjustable Quattro Trigger ensures a clean break for maximum accuracy.
If you’re looking for a gas piston that delivers power, features and repeating shots, make the Proxima the next star of your backyard range.
|Max Velocity||820 fps|
|Cocking Effort||45 lbs|
|Front Sight||Fiber Optic|
|Rear Sight||Adjustable for windage & elevation|
|Scopeable||Weaver & 11mm dovetails|
|Suggested for||Small game hunting/target practice|
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Things I liked: the only thing i like is the gun looks good. the clips are horrible they are hard to load and they don't rotate to the next round all the time so the gun ends up dry firing. also some reviews say this gun is not load, its the loudest air rifle i ever fired definitely not backyard friendly. over all very disappointed in the purchase and was a waste of money.
Things I liked: Bought it for the looks and the .25 caliber option. Looks really nice. Stock is cool. Sights are very good. Plenty of power. Came in in very good condition. I really wish I bought something else though.
Things I would have changed: I would change the loading-unloading mechanism somehow. Still unsure the best way to have it de-cocked when your done shooting. If you don't keep up with the ammo count and you cock the gun to shoot again if the magazine is empty the cocking lever won't close and the gun is still cocked with the lever stuck out away from the gun. Someone said to put a single pellet in the mag and shoot it. It works, but I think this design is dumb.
What others should know: Same as above. Also, I'm a big man and I still think the gun is very heavy and also front heavy. The cocking force is very hard with a somewhat short lever. If you don't totally follow through with the cocking lever it will lock up. It's not defect just wasn't cocked fully until the click is heard. Warning- When the lever was stuck I had my finger on the side release lever and I pushed the cocking arm again and it came disengaged and it swung up and struck my thumb knuckle very fast and very hard.... There is a lot of steps to be able to shoot. (positioning the gun for easiest cocking takes a few) So no quick follow up shots. Hunting is not in season yet but should be a decent small game hunting rifle, has plenty of power. Mine is the .25 cal. option. Comes with a Hatsan sling and your probably going to need it if walking around with it. Final thoughts, If you can live with the negatives and use it for hunting it is a good gun. If you want to just target shoot or plinking keep looking
Things I liked: Very nice metal on this gun, love the multi-shot magazine. It fits nice and does not wobble around like the Hatsan Flashpup QE. Its not as heavy as the mod 135s, and easier to cock. The one I got seems to average 745 FPS using JSB 18.1, so Im pleased with that. I like the mechanics of the mag loader, it is clean and smooth, not like that goofy Gamo multi-shot crappy rifle. I got mine from Hatsan Refurbished for $239 so Im also pleased with the price I paid.
Things I would have changed: Ok, the stock is not as well made as previous models like the mod 95, mod 135s. Those stock feels more solid, but this rifle is lighter, probably because the stock is not as solid.
What others should know: The full retail price of $399 is bull crap, maybe $299 at the most! There are PCPs out there that can be had for about the same price or less than $399. So buy this as refurb! Dont buy for more than $250!
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Hey guys i was wondering if you can shot the gun without the mag. I got polymags and im sure they wont fit into that mag. otherwise i would go for the gamo 1250 magnum mach 1. Aww man its hard to decide i really love that wallnut wood and shape on this one on the other side the magnum is more efficient when it comes to velocity but the fixed barrel on the hatsan should give me more accuracy Someone got any tips / advises
this rifle needs to be cocked to install or remove the rotary mag. If you cock and remove the mag. how do you relive the pressure without dry firing? Can you cock the rifle and install a cleaning pellet in the breach without the rotary mag? That would solve the issue.
I just use the magazine to load a pellet then pull the cocking lever back ,which leaves the pellet in the chamber, remove the Magazine, close the breach and shoot.
It would be very nice if Hatsan added a single shot tray this would make it so much easier to travel and store rifle safely.
You can load a pellet by hand fairly easy and fire it. I wouldn't recommend firing a cleaning pellet, it's basically a dry fire because they are so light.
I own 5 Hatsan's all break barrels and most in .25 cal. Which I noticed is not offered in the gun? Is it because people do not know how to use mil dotted scopes? Also all of my Hatsan barrels, the bore diameter for particular caliber are always slightly to large and ironically limit my usage to firm fitting pellets being the [email protected] FTT pellets (which are identical to Hatsan's own pellets. The above mentioned pellets actually fit firm and both the head and rear part of the pellets engage the rifleing. Most other pellets fit loose and the slightly wider rear skirts are all that make contact with the rifling. Therefore pellet wobble occurs. Does more then the above named pellet brands fit properly in this gun? Or am I stuck with the Hatsan branded or HN FTT pellets to get a nice firm pellet fit? Like all my other Vortex air piston or mechanical spring piston Hatsans.
The Proxima is offered in .25. I have four Hatsans all in .177. I've only had one gun in .25 and sold it. The only reason I have any .22 is it's the only caliber I could get the gun in or it's a dual cal. I only shoot targets and I prefer .177. I can use mildots just less of them.
For me, i own all Hatsans also, .22 & .25, vortex and spring. My 150 tuned spring and Vortex 135 do well w/ H&N baracuda 5.52, also the AA16g & 18g over the JSB 16g & 18g. My .25cal's are 155 vortex and a 135 vortex likes AA 25g over JSB also. But hands down PolyMags are surgical accurate in all 4 of my rifles, not good on a 25lb raccoon or possum like a AA 25g but for stacking pellets on top of each other at 25yrds. PolyMag! in both calibers. Ive never measured the heads on any of them, i have a large selection of pellets. All my Hatsans are reasonably pellet friendly, My 155 will group pieces of gravel. But my best results out to 97yrds are AA's out to 50 yrds, PolyMags. They offer 2 different results. I WANT ONE OF THESE REPEATERS BAD.
|Max Velocity||820 fps|
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