Top Brass .223 Remington Reconditioned Unprimed Rifle Brass 250 Count
by Top Brass
Top Brass purchases once-fired military brass from the Department of Defense and performs every step necessary to bring it back to ideal reloading condition. Top Brass aims to provide a high level of customer service and provide the best product money can buy in all of their reconditioned products. With stringent inspection processes at every step, it is their goal to ensure they provide the tightest tolerances and most consistent product possible with once-fired brass, no matter the caliber. The strict quality controls at Top Brass ensure you get only the highest quality product so you can buy with confidence.
this is the number one best rifle in the world that perform well in all action , a bullet can bring the an elephant , this is wildly use by the American hunters because of it performance
The .22-250 and the .220 Swift both fire bullets between 35 and 60 grains as fast as 4,000 feet-per-second (fps), much faster than most hunting cartridges. Even though these bullets are lightweight, their velocity allows them to maintain a flat trajectory at long distance and helps them shrug off the cross-breezes so common in the grasslands.
Downrange energy isn’t a big concern for varmint hunters. If you hit a groundhog with a bullet traveling 2,500 fps, he won’t care whether it’s 55 grains or 168 grains. In these scenarios, a fast, flat-shooting bullet is more important than “knockdown power.”
Both cartridges shoot small bullets really fast, but the.220 Swift will usually throw bullets slightly faster than the .22-250, which can give it an advantage in the trajectory battle.
Both cartridges are eminently shootable. The .220 Swift will likely feel snappier thanks to its added velocity, but its top-end recoil energy is still in the 5 to 6 foot-pound range. For context, a .223 Remington produces about 4 ft.-lbs. of recoil while a .30-06 Springfield produces about 17.
Neither cartridge is going to hurt your shoulder, but I can’t say the same about your wallet. While popular with varmint hunters, the .22-250 and the .220 aren’t what you’d call ubiquitous (a five-dollar word meaning “basically everywhere”). They can be tough to find at your local sporting goods store, and you’ll pay at least $1.25 per round.