Ruger Bearcat

     Notes: The Bearcat is one of the oldest revolver designs that Ruger still produces, having been first introduced in 1953.  The original version was produced between 1953-1972 and had no safety features.  In 1993, the Bearcat was re-introduced and a transfer bar safety was added. (Ruger will actually add a transfer bar safety to the older models free of charge.)  Both versions have the same dimensions and weight, but the oldest Bearcats (until 1963) had impregnated wooden grips.  In 1963, these grips were changed to walnut.  The Bearcats produced in 1993 and afterwards have palisander grips.  Older Bearcats have an alloy trigger guard that has a brass coating; new Bearcats also have an alloy trigger guard, but it is blued.  The frame of the Bearcat is usually of light alloy, but between 1971-1974, Ruger made the Super Bearcat, which has a steel frame.  The Super Bearcat had a brass trigger guard until 1973, when it was replaced by a steel trigger guard.  The New Super Bearcat, in production since 1993, features interchangeable cylinders for .22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Bearcat

.22 Long Rifle

0.68 kg

6 Cylinder

$86

Super Bearcat

.22 Long Rifle

0.71 kg

6 Cylinder

$86

New Super Bearcat

.22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

0.66 kg

6 Cylinder

$102

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Bearcat

SAR

-1

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

Super Bearcat

SAR

-1

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

New Super Bearcat (.22 Long Rifle)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

New Super Bearcat (.22 Magnum)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

6

 

Ruger Bisley

     Notes: Introduced in 1986, the Ruger Bisley is based on the well-known Colt Bisley, which is named after its use in the shooting matches in Bisley, England.  It is similar in appearance to the Blackhawk, but the grip angle is different and the back of the grip is raised.  It is also available in a plethora of calibers and several barrel lengths.  .22 Long Rifle and .32 H&R Magnum Bisleys have 6.5” barrels; the others use a 7.5” barrel.  All are available only in a blued steel version with walnut (or sometimes finer) grips.  In 1997, Ruger stopped making the .32 H&R Magnum and .41 Magnum Bisleys.  The Bisley is a common target for custom gun manufacturers and tinkerers.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Bisley

.22 Long Rifle

1.16 kg

6 Cylinder

$111

Bisley

.32 H&R Magnum

1.16 kg

6 Cylinder

$162

Bisley

.357 Magnum

1.36 kg

6 Cylinder

$213

Bisley

.41 Magnum

1.36 kg

6 Cylinder

$247

Bisley

.44 Magnum

1.36 kg

6 Cylinder

$262

Bisley

.45 Long Colt

1.36 kg

6 Cylinder

$282

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Bisley (.22)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

12

Bisley (.32)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

14

Bisley (.357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

17

Bisley (.41)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

20

Bisley (.44)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

20

Bisley (.45)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

22

 

Ruger Blackhawk

     Notes: Introduced in 1955, this is basically an enlarged Single Six.  It was initially produced in .357 Magnum caliber, but in 1956 the .44 Magnum cartridge became available and Ruger chambered the Blackhawk for it.  Later calibers included .30 Carbine, .41 Magnum, and .45 Long Colt.  Early .357 versions had barrel lengths of 4.5, 6.5, and 10 inches, and early .44 Magnum versions had barrel lengths of 6.5, 7.5, and 10 inches, but in 1972 barrels were standardized at 4.5, 6.5, and 7.5 inches.  At that time, a replacement cylinder was also introduced that allowed a .357 Magnum Blackhawk to fire 9mm Parabellum ammunition.  In 1973, a transfer bar safety was added to the Blackhawk, and a replacement cylinder was made available that allowed the .45 Long Colt version to fire .45 ACP ammunition. 

     The 50th Anniversary Blackhawk is a new version that Ruger brought out in 2005.  It was manufactured only in 2005, and is a version of the Blackhawk with special markings in gold, such as “50th Year Blackhawk, 1955 to 2005.”  It also has special checkered rubber grips, a key lock to secure the weapon, a heavy barrel 4.625 inches long, and it is capable of shooting blackpowder as well as smokeless powder rounds.

     The Blackhawk Bisley Hunter is a variant of the Blackhawk which uses a heavy Bisley-type frame and grips, an equally-heavy 7.5-inch barrel, and special sights, as well as a satin stainless steel finish.  The cylinders are unfluted and can only accept .44 Magnum cartridges; .44 Special cartridges are not an option.  Tolerances are very tight and cylinder action is timed perfectly.  The trigger is tuned and breaks cleanly.  The hammer, like most Bisley-type weapons, is low-profile and wide.  The rear sight is a special Ruger adjustable one, and the front sight is a blade with a bright red insert which makes target acquisition quite easy and accuracy better.  The barrel and top strap is drilled and tapped for scope rings.  The heavy weight of the revolver neutralizes some of the kick, while the heavy barrel improves accuracy.

     The Blackhawk Convertible come in two versions: one that fires 9mm Parabellum/.38 Special/.357 Magnum, and one that fires .45ACP/.45 Long Colt.  For both of these revolvers, all one must do to change ammunition types is to change the cylinders (except that .357 Magnum and .38 Special use the same cylinder).  No moon-type clips are necessary for the rimless rounds.  Using 9mm Parabellum rounds in the Blackhawk Convertible does present a slight problem, however: the smaller diameter-bullets do not quite fit the barrel of the Blackhawk, being a tiny fraction of an inch smaller than .357 or .38 rounds.  This means that the 9mm rounds do not quite “bite” into the rifling of the barrel, resulting in slightly degraded accuracy.  Some have solved this problem by using slightly-larger bullets in 9mm Parabellum cases, but this is a very tricky handloading job that should be done only by experts.  

     In the early 1980s, Ruger made small amounts of their Blackhawk in several unusual chamberings, primarily at experiments, but they also sold them in small numbers for what was a high real-world price.  These differ from their cousins primarily in their chamberings; they primarily used 6.5-inch barrels.  Most of these were built in collaboration with Dan Wesson, John Linebaugh, Dick Casull, and Lew Schafer.

     Soon after the Blackhawk in .44 Magnum was introduced, many of Ruger’s customers began clamoring for a Blackhawk designed for .44 Special.  Bill Ruger’s attitude at the time was that if you wanted to fire .44 Special, buy a .44 Magnum Blackhawk.  And so it went for some 40 years, until 2010, when a Blackhawk designed specifically for .44 Special was introduced.  Initially, this version was available as only a limited production run of 2000 revolvers through Lipsey’s and with a 4.625-inch or 6.5-inch barrel; however, it is now a regular Ruger production item, and available in 4.625-inch or 5.5-inch barrel lengths.  This version fires the .44 Special cartridge, but uses the smaller .357 Magnum frame.  The weapon is quite attractive in highly polished blue, and has checkered plastic grips.  If you remove the right grip plate, you can access the key lock, a good feature to have if you have small children about.  However, if you do not want to have to remove the grip plate, the plate is marked for drilling in the right place so that you can insert the key through the grip.  The revolver has a micro-adjustable rear sight – in fact, adjusting the rear sight requires the use of a small screwdriver for full adjustability.  The front side is a blade on top of a serrated ramp, and thus target acquisition is relatively easy.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The 50th Anniversary Blackhawk does not exist, nor does the Blackhawk Bisley Hunter or the .44 Special-only Blackhawk.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Blackhawk (4.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and 9mm Parabellum

1.13 kg

6 Cylinder

$184

Blackhawk (6.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and 9mm Parabellum

1.19 kg

6 Cylinder

$203

Blackhawk (7.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and 9mm Parabellum

1.21 kg

6 Cylinder

$212

Blackhawk (10” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$238

Blackhawk (7.5” Barrel)

.30 Carbine

1.24 kg

6 Cylinder

$182

Blackhawk (4.5” Barrel)

.41 Magnum

1.08 kg

6 Cylinder

$218

Blackhawk (6.5” Barrel)

.41 Magnum

1.13 kg

6 Cylinder

$237

Blackhawk (7.5” Barrel)

.41 Magnum

1.15 kg

6 Cylinder

$247

Blackhawk (4.5” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.3 kg

6 Cylinder

$233

Blackhawk (6.5” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.37 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

Blackhawk (7.5” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.39 kg

6 Cylinder

$262

Blackhawk (10” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.48 kg

6 Cylinder

$288

Blackhawk (4.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt and .45 ACP

1.11 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

Blackhawk (6.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt and .45 ACP

1.13 kg

6 Cylinder

$271

Blackhawk (7.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt and .45 ACP

1.16 kg

6 Cylinder

$282

50th Anniversary Blackhawk

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.08 kg

6 Cylinder

$185

Blackhawk Bisley Hunter

.44 Magnum

1.47 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum, .38 Special, and .357 Magnum

1.12 kg

6 Cylinder

$184

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum, .38 Special, and .357 Magnum

1.19 kg

6 Cylinder

$203

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625” Barrel)

.45 ACP and .45 Long Colt

1.36 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5” Barrel)

.45 ACP and .45 Long Colt

1.45 kg

6 Cylinder

$271

Blackhawk

.357 Maximum

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$228

Blackhawk

.454 Casull

1.45 kg

6 Cylinder

$283

Blackhawk

.475 Linebaugh

1.55 kg

6 Cylinder

$320

Blackhawk

.500 Wyoming Express

1.56 kg

6 Cylinder

$323

Blackhawk

.500 Linebaugh

1.6 kg

6 Cylinder

$339

Blackhawk (4.625” Barrel)

.44 Special

1.26 kg

6 Cylinder

$204

Blackhawk (5.5” Barrel)

.44 Special

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$213

Blackhawk (6.5” Barrel)

.44 Special

1.31 kg

6 Cylinder

$223

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Blackhawk (4.5”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Blackhawk (6.5”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

15

Blackhawk (7.5”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

17

Blackhawk (10”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

23

Blackhawk (4.5”, 9mm)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Blackhawk (6.5”. 9mm)

SAR

1

Nil

2

3

Nil

16

Blackhawk (7.5”, 9mm)

SAR

2

Nil

2

3

Nil

19

Blackhawk (.30)

SAR

2

Nil

2

3

Nil

12

Blackhawk (4.5”, .41)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

4

Nil

10

Blackhawk (6.5”, .41)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

17

Blackhawk (7.5”, .41)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

20

Blackhawk (4.5”. .44)

SAR

4

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Blackhawk (6.5”, .44)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

17

Blackhawk (7.5”, .44)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

20

Blackhawk (10”. .44)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

28

Blackhawk (4.5”, .45 Colt)

SAR

2

2-Nil

1

5

Nil

11

Blackhawk (6.5”, .45 Colt)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

19

Blackhawk (7.5”, .45 Colt)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

22

Blackhawk (4.5”, .45 ACP)

SAR

2

Nil

1

4

Nil

13

Blackhawk (6.5”, .45 ACP)

SAR

2

Nil

2

4

Nil

19

Blackhawk (7.5”, .45 ACP)

SAR

2

2-Nil

2

5

Nil

22

50th Anniversary Blackhawk (.357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

50th Anniversary Blackhawk (.38)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

8

Blackhawk Bisley Hunter

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

17

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625”, 9mm)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

10

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5”, 9mm)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

15

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625”, .38)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

8

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5”, .38)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5”, .357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

15

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625”, .45 ACP)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5”, .45 ACP)

SAR

2

Nil

2

3

Nil

19

Blackhawk Convertible (4.625”, .45 Colt)

SAR

2

2-Nil

1

4

Nil

11

Blackhawk Convertible (6.5”, .45 Colt)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

19

Blackhawk (.357 Maximum)

SAR

3

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

14

Blackhawk (.454 Casull)

SAR

4

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

17

Blackhawk (.475 Linebaugh)

SAR

5

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

17

Blackhawk (.500 Wyoming Express)

SAR

5

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

19

Blackhawk (.500 Linebaugh)

SAR

5

1-2-Nil

4

4

Nil

19

Blackhawk (4.625”, .44 Special-Only)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Blackhawk (5.5”, .44 Special-Only)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

12

Blackhawk (6.5”, .44 Special-Only)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

15

 

Ruger GP-100

     Notes: The GP-100 was introduced in 1988; Ruger, despite its outstanding success with its earlier service revolvers, felt that there was still room for improvement and updating.

     The GP-100 is built stronger and more rigidly than normal revolvers, and with a heavy barrel.  The construction is modular, allowing for future improvements, exchanging of barrels, aftermarket add-ons, and in addition making the GP-100 easy to maintain.  The GP-100 is all-steel, with both blued and stainless steel finishes available.  The standard GP-100 grips are rubber with wood side panels (of differing sizes to better fit an individual shooter), but many aftermarket grips are available for the GP-100.  The cylinder is released by a button like the magazine catch on a pistol, though the ejector rod can be difficult to use and is not considered one of the GP-100’s strong points.  Trigger pull is quite smooth if the hammer is already cocked, but the double-action trigger pull is considered by many a bit long.  Sights are usually fixed, with a red dot on the front sight and a white-outlined rear sight notch.  The front sight is dovetailed into the barrel; optional adjustable sights are available, but require the use of a very small screwdriver for the windage adjustment.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

GP-100 (3” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.09 kg

6 Cylinder

$167

GP-100 (4” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.25 kg

6 Cylinder

$177

GP-100 (6” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.35 kg

6 Cylinder

$197

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

GP-100 (3”, .357)

DAR

3

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

GP-100 (3”, .38)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

GP-100 (4”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

7

GP-100 (4”, .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

GP-100 (6”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

13

GP-100 (6”. .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

12

 

Ruger GS-32N

     This is a military revolver that was once a standard with many police and military police departments around the US.  It is a version of the Speed Six/Service Six/Security Six series of revolvers.  It is a simple and easy to use weapon.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

GS-32N

.38 Special

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$187

GS-32N

.38 Smith & Wesson

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$144

GS-32N

9mm Parabellum

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$139

GS-32N

.357 Magnum

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$202

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

GS-32N (.38 Special)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

GS-23N (.38 S&W)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

6

GS-32N (9mm)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

6

GS-32N (.357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

4

 

Ruger LCR

     Notes: One of the smallest and lightest weapons Ruger has ever made, the LCR (Lightweight Compact Revolver) is a very small revolver designed for personal defense and concealment.  The construction of the LCR is of lightweight yet strong components; the frame is essentially one forging of aircraft-quality aluminum and the cylinder is of stainless steel specially shaped to reduce weight as much as possible while retaining strength.  The 1.875-inch barrel is externally part of the same forging as the frame, though internally it has a steel liner.  The housing for the firing components is of polymer, including a fully-shrouded hammer.  There is no rear sight – only an integral U-shaped notch; the front sight is a simple pinned low-profile ramp which is removable.  Despite the light construction, the LCR is stressed for +P rounds.  There are two grips available – Hogue Tamer grips, or Crimson Trace Lasergrips (the LG model, which has an integral laser pointing sight in them). A new model for 2010 is chambered for .357 Magnum as well as being able to fire .38 Special. A newer model for 2012 is chambered for rimfire cartridges.  The LCR-22 has a trigger pull weight of about 10 pounds, but it feels significantly less due to a mechanical advantage inherent in its design and due to actual mechanical design.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

LCR

.38 Special

0.38 kg

5 Cylinder

$145

LCR-LG

.38 Special

0.39 kg

5 Cylinder

$545

LCR-357

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.48 kg

5 Cylinder

$156

LCR-22

.22 Long Rifle

0.42 kg

8 Cylinder

$65

LCR-22LG

.22 Long Rifle

0.41 kg

8 Cylinder

$465

LCR-22MAG

.22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

0.47 kg

6 Cylinder

$80

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

LCR

DAR

1

Nil

0

7

Nil

2

LCR-357 (.357)

DAR

2

Nil

0

6

Nil

2

LCR-357 (.38)

DAR

1

Nil

0

6

Nil

2

LCR-22

DAR

-1

Nil

0

4

Nil

3

LCR-22MAG

DAR

1

Nil

0

4

Nil

2

 

Ruger Redhawk

     Notes: The Redhawk is a large, powerful handgun (essentially a larger version of the Security Six with several other improvements) with a well-deserved reputation for accuracy and ruggedness. Some models come within rings for mounting a telescopic sight; others have a sighting rib.  Some are ported to reduce barrel climb.  All have dovetailed sights, but the standard rear sight is adjustable while the front is a wide ramp with an orange insert.  The grips are usually wood, and finishes are usually wood or stainless steel.

     The Super Redhawk Alaskan was introduced in 2005.  It is a “backpack gun” of surprising power, being chambered for the .454 Casull (and .45 Long Colt) or .480 Ruger cartridges (and, as of 2007, .44 Magnum), but the 2.5-inch barrel limits this power to drastically.  It is very strongly built and has a bull barrel.  The grips are of wood with rubber wrapped around it, but a Hogue soft rubber grip is an option.  The Alaskan does not have dovetailed sights, but the fixed rear sight is white-outlined.

     In 2007, due to popular demand, Ruger introduced a Redhawk .44 Magnum version with a 4-inch barrel.  This version generally uses Hogue rubber grips, though walnut grip plates are an option.  The front sight blade also has a red dot to aid in quick aiming, with the rear sight being micrometer-adjustable with the aiming notch being outlined in white.  So far, the finish is offered only in satin stainless steel for the 4-inch barrel version.  This 4-inch version was followed by one chambered for .45 Long Colt in 2008.

     In 2016, again due to popular demand, Ruger introduced a Redhawk with 2.75” Barrel.  This was designated the Super Redhawk Kodiak. This is designed not only for self defense but for wilderness backup. It is a big slab of metal with a heavyweight barrel that helps control recoil and muzzle flip. This version is available only through TALO Distributing.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The Super Redhawk Alaskan does not exist, nor does the Redhawk with a 4-inch barrel, in the Twilight 2000 timeline.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Redhawk (5 1/2” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.47 kg

6 Cylinder

$193

Redhawk (7 1/2” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.57 kg

6 Cylinder

$213

Redhawk (5 1/2” Barrel)

.41 Magnum

1.58 kg

6 Cylinder

$227

Redhawk (7 1/2” Barrel)

.41 Magnum

1.69 kg

6 Cylinder

$247

Redhawk (4” Barrel)

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.3 kg

6 Cylinder

$227

Redhawk (4” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.3 kg

6 Cylinder

$246

Super Redhawk (5 1/2” Barrel)

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.37 kg

6 Cylinder

$242

Super Redhawk (7 1/2” Barrel)

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.5 kg

6 Cylinder

$262

Super Redhawk (9 1/2” Barrel)

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.64 kg

6 Cylinder

$282

Super Redhawk (7 1/2” Barrel)

.454 Casull

1.6 kg

6 Cylinder

$294

Super Redhawk (9 1/2” Barrel)

.454 Casull

1.75 kg

6 Cylinder

$314

Super Redhawk (7 1/2” Barrel)

.480 Ruger

1.63 kg

5 Cylinder

$298

Super Redhawk (9 1/2” Barrel)

.480 Ruger

1.78 kg

5 Cylinder

$318

Super Redhawk Alaskan

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.17 kg

6 Cylinder

$211

Super Redhawk Alaskan

.454 Casull and .45 Long Colt

1.17 kg

6 Cylinder

$244

Super Redhawk Alaskan

.480 Ruger

1.17 kg

5 Cylinder

$247

Super Redhawk Kodiak

.44 Special and .44 Magnum

1.33 kg

6 Cylinder

$214

Super Redhawk Kodiak

.41 Magnum

1.33 kg

6 Cylinder

$199

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Redhawk (.357, 5 1/2”)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

2

Nil

11

Redhawk (.38, 5 1/2”)

DAR

2

Nil

1

2

Nil

11

Redhawk (.357, 7 1/2”)

DAR

3

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

17

Redhawk (.38, 7 1/2”)

DAR

2

1-Nil

2

2

Nil

15

Redhawk (.41, 5 1/2”)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Redhawk (.41, 7 1/2”)

DAR

3

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

20

Redhawk (.44 Magnum, 4”)

DAR

4

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

8

Redhawk (.44 Special, 4”)

DAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

8

Redhawk (.45, 4”)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Super Redhawk (.44 Magnum, 5 1/2”)

DAR

4

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

14

Super Redhawk (.44 Special, 5 1/2”)

DAR

2

1-Nil

2

3

Nil

13

Super Redhawk (.44 Magnum, 7 1/2”)

DAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

20

Super Redhawk (.44 Special, 7 1/2”)

DAR

2

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

18

Super Redhawk (.44 Magnum, 9 1/2”)

DAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

26

Super Redhawk (.44 Special, 9 1/2”)

DAR

2

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

23

Super Redhawk (.454, 7 1/2”)

DAR

4

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

21

Super Redhawk (.454, 9 1/2”)

DAR

5

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

26

Super Redhawk (.480, 7 1/2”)

DAR

4

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

22

Super Redhawk (.480, 9 1/2”)

DAR

5

1-2-Nil

2

4

Nil

29

Super Redhawk Alaskan (.44 Magnum)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Alaskan (.44 Special)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Alaskan (.454)

DAR

3

1-2-Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Alaskan (.45)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Alaskan (.480)

DAR

3

1-2-Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Kodiak (.44 Special)

DAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Super Redhawk Kodiak (.44 Magnum)

DAR

4

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

5

Super Redhawk Kodiak (.41 Magnum)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

5

 

Ruger Security Six

     Notes: A .357 magnum revolver from the firm that is famous for them, the Security Six is a double- action revolver sometimes with an integral sighting rib and with an ejector rod housing.  Introduced in 1969, the Security Six was not only Ruger’s first entry into the police handgun market, it was a very different weapon than Ruger had been known for until that point.  The Security Six quickly also became quite popular with private security guards and civilians.  Original barrel lengths were 3.75, 4, and 6 inches, though the 3.75-inch barrel was later dropped.  The Security Six could be had with adjustable or fixed sights, with a stainless steel or blued finish, and with walnut or plastic grip plates.  The Security Six was produced until 1988, when it was replaced in production by the GP-100. 

     Ruger later introduced a smaller version of the Security Six, called the Speed Six.  The Speed Six is a bit heavier in order to handle the powerful ammunition it was capable of firing, and has a more rounded profile.  The hammer is shortened, and the wooden grip was rounded and smooth.  A later version of the Speed Six used a concealed hammer and neoprene grips with finger grooves.  The Speed Six was formerly the standard sidearm of US Air Force Security Police, and is still carried by some undercover and investigative agents of that service.  It was also carried by pilots at one time, but they now carry the M-9 or other automatic pistols.  The Speed Six was sold almost exclusively to military and police organizations, and was uncommon with the general public until the early 1990s.  The Speed Six is a reliable and tough weapon made largely from stainless steel.  A 9mm Parabellum version of the Speed Six was also made (primarily for European sales), but it is relatively rare.

     The Service Six (also called the Police Service Six) is essentially a version of the Security Six designed to be simpler to operate and maintain, as well as less expensive.  It was meant primarily for police use, but quickly became popular among civilians as well.  The Service Six was available only with fixed sights (pre-set at the factory for 13.7 meters), and only with a rounded and smooth wooden grip.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Security Six (3.75” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.94 kg

6 Cylinder

$175

Security Six (4” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.95 kg

6 Cylinder

$177

Security Six (6” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.14 kg

6 Cylinder

$198

Speed Six (2.75” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$118

Speed Six (2.75” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.96 kg

6 Cylinder

$165

Speed Six (4” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum

1.03 kg

6 Cylinder

$130

Speed Six (4” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.03 kg

6 Cylinder

$177

Service Six (2.75” Barrel)

.38 Special

0.88 kg

6 Cylinder

$153

Service Six (4” Barrel)

.38 Special

0.94 kg

6 Cylinder

$166

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Security Six (3.75”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nl

1

3

Nil

6

Security Six (3.75”, .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

6

Security Six (4”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

7

Security Six (4”, .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

Security Six (6”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Security Six (6”, .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

12

Speed Six (2.75”, 9mm)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

6

Speed Six (4”, 9mm)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

10

Speed Six (2.75”, .357)

DAR

3

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Speed Six (2.75”, .38)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Speed Six (4”, .357)

DAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

7

Speed Six (4”, .38)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

Speed Six (2.75”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

Service Six (4”)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

7

 

Ruger Single Six

     Notes: This rimfire revolver first appeared in 1953.  It had a flat loading gate safety and hard rubber grips.  In 1962, the rubber grips were replaced by walnut grips.  The Single Six first appeared with a 5.5” Barrel, but other lengths were added in 1959.  A transfer bar safety was added in 1973.  Between 1956 and 1958, a version with a light alloy frame and 4.5-inch barrel was produced, but it did not prove to be successful. 

     Between 1960-1962, the Single Six Magnum was produced; this was designed for .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire, with an interchangeable cylinder for .22 Long Rifle.  This was replaced by the Single Six Convertible, which was basically the same, but used a standard of a .22 Long Rifle cylinder with a replacement cylinder for .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire.  (Both are identical for game purposes.)

     The Super Single Six came on the scene in 1964, with an adjustable rear sight and barrel lengths of 5.5 or 6.5 inches.  Later, more barrel lengths were added.  Except for the adjustable sight, it is a standard Single Six (for game purposes). 

     New manufacture Single Sixes are close to identical to older Single Sixes, but have a transfer bar safety.  It also comes in a stainless steel version, but only for the 5.5 and 6.5-inch-barrel versions.  In 1985, a version firing the .32 H&R Magnum cartridge was also introduced; this version was withdrawn in 1997, but re-introduced in 2001.  It has a 4.5-inch barrel. 

     In 2004, new versions were introduced in .17 Mach 2 Rimfire and .17 Hornady Magnum Rimfire, but they did not see mainstream penetration until 2009.  These have 7.5-inch barrels, adjustable rear sights, and have attachments for scope rings.  They are heavy for their caliber and are quite stable.  They have interchangeable cylinders to allow the firing of either .17 caliber cartridge.

     The Single Nine and Single Ten are new versions of the Single Six firing 10 .22 Long Rifle or 9 .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire rounds.  Though the cylinder is somewhat enlarged, the main way the guns use to pack more rounds into the cylinder is to make the cylinder walls thinner.  These revolvers also have Williams fiberoptic sights, with the rear sights being adjustable, and the grips are Hardwood Gunfighter grips.  The barrel and frame are stainless steel with a satin finish.

     New for 2016, the Single Seven is sold exclusively by Lipsey’s in Louisiana.  (They’re available on Lipsey’s Internet store, but are heavily back-ordered.) It is based on the Single Six, but has seven cylinders and fires smaller-caliber cartridges (though some are Magnum cartridges). The cylinders are unfluted. The sights are black, and are a ramp front and an adjustable notch rear. Construction is of stainless steel with a satin finish.  It can fire seven cartridges (without changing anything) and comes in three barrel lengths (the barrels are not, however, interchangeable).  It has bird’s head grip of walnut. The trigger pull is short and crisp and has a pull weight of 3.56 pounds (as measured by B Gil Horman of American Rifleman magazine).

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The two .17 caliber versions do not exist in the Twilight 2000 timeline.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Single Six (4.5” Barrel)

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

0.89 kg

6 Cylinder

$93

Single Six (5.5” Barrel)

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

0.93 kg

6 Cylinder

$101

Single Six (6.5” Barrel)

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

0.98 kg

6 Cylinder

$111

Single Six (9.5” Barrel)

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

1.11 kg

6 Cylinder

$142

Single Six (Alloy Frame)

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

0.86 kg

6 Cylinder

$93

Single Six Magnum (4.5” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

1.07 kg

6 Cylinder

$108

Single Six Magnum (5.5” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

1.12 kg

6 Cylinder

$117

Single Six Magnum (6.5” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

1.18 kg

6 Cylinder

$127

Single Six Magnum (9.5” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle and .22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

1.33 kg

6 Cylinder

$158

Single Six

.32 H&R Magnum

1.21 kg

6 Cylinder

$144

Single Six

.17 Mach 2 Rimfire

1.21 kg

6 Cylinder

$116

Single Six

.17 Hornady Magnum Rimfire

1.21 kg

6 Cylinder

$122

Single Ten

.22 Long Rifle

1.08 kg

10 Cylinder

$93

Single Nine

.22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

1.11 kg

9 Cylinder

$109

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel)

.32 Short Colt, .32 Long Colt, .32 Smith & Wesson Long, .32 H&R Magnum, .32 Smith & Wesson, .32 ACP, and .327 Federal

0.96 kg

7 Cylinder

$150

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel)

.32 Short Colt, .32 Long Colt, .32 Smith & Wesson Long, .32 H&R Magnum, .32 Smith & Wesson, .32 ACP, and .327 Federal

1.02 kg

7 Cylinder

$160

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel)

.32 Short Colt, .32 Long Colt, .32 Smith & Wesson Long, .32 H&R Magnum, .32 Smith & Wesson, .32 ACP, and .327 Federal

1.22 kg

7 Cylinder

$179

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Single Six (4.5”, .22 Short)

SAR

-2

Nil

1

2

Nil

6

Single Six (4.5”, .22 Long)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

7

Single Six (4.5”, .22 Long Rifle)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

8

Single Six (5.5”, .22 Short)

SAR

-2

Nil

1

2

Nil

8

Single Six (5.5”, .22 Long)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

9

Single Six (5.5”, .22 Long Rifle)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

10

Single Six (6.5”, .22 Short)

SAR

-2

Nil

1

2

Nil

9

Single Six (6.5”, .22 Long)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

11

Single Six (6.5”, .22 Long Rifle)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

12

Single Six (9.5”, .22 Short)

SAR

-2

Nil

2

2

Nil

13

Single Six (9.5”, .22 Long)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

15

Single Six (9.5”, .22 Long Rifle)

SAR

1

Nil

2

2

Nil

17

Single Six (Alloy Frame, .22 Short)

SAR

-2

Nil

1

2

Nil

6

Single Six (Alloy Frame, .22 Long)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

7

Single Six (Alloy Frame, .22 Long Rifle)

SAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

8

Single Six Magnum (4.5”, .22 Magnum)

SAR

1

Nil

1

2

Nil

7

Single Six Magnum (5.5”, .22 Magnum)

SAR

1

Nil

1

2

Nil

9

Single Six Magnum (6.5”, .22 Magnum)

SAR

1

Nil

1

2

Nil

10

Single Six Magnum (9.5”, .22 Magnum)

SAR

1

Nil

2

2

Nil

16

Single Six (.32)

SAR

2

Nil

1

2

Nil

9

Single Six (.17 Mach 2)

SAR

1

Nil

1

1

Nil

12

Single Six (.17 Hornady)

DAR

1

Nil

1

1

Nil

9

Single Ten

DAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

8

Single Nine

DAR

1

Nil

1

2

Nil

7

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 Short Colt)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 Long Colt)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 S&W Long)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 H&R Magnum)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

9

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 S&W)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .32 ACP)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (4.62” Barrel, .327 Federal)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

8

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 Short Colt)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 Long Colt)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 S&W Long)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 H&R Magnum)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

12

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 S&W)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .32 ACP)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Single Seven (5.5” Barrel, .327 Federal)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 Short Colt)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

19

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 Long Colt)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

15

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 S&W Long)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

15

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 H&R Magnum)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

16

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 S&W)

SAR

1

Nil

1

2

Nil

19

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .32 ACP)

SAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

18

Single Seven (7.5” Barrel, .327 Federal)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

15

 

Ruger SP-101

     Notes: This is a compact, all stainless steel revolver which comes in several calibers and two barrel lengths per caliber.  The SP-101 is praised for its great strength despite its light weight, and has been in great demand since its introduction to the market.

     The KSP-821X is a variant of the SP-101 designed specifically for .38 Special +P loads, and cannot fire .357 Magnum rounds.  It uses a 2.35-inch barrel (though Ruger lists this as a 2.25-inch barrel), with a recessed crown.  The finish is satin stainless steel finish, with a tough full-length ejector rod shroud and hard rubber grips with a synthetic insert.  The grip is modular, and several different sizes may be had.

     A new addition to the SP-101 line fires the new .327 Federal cartridge.  It is currently available in only one type, with a 3 1/16” barrel, and made of stainless steel with a satin finish.  The Grips are synthetic overlaid with rubber.  The rear sight is adjustable for windage, and the front sight is a fixed ramp.  This model has a larger cylinder capacity than other SP-101s.

     Though Ruger makes the SP-101 version in .327 Federal only in one type, Cylinder & Slide makes an SP-101 upgrade in this caliber.  This version has two-piece Badger laminated walnut grips which are bird’s head-type in shape, making them more compact (though the SP-101 is really too large in general to carry readily-concealed). The sights are more finely-adjustable, and the cylinders, operating rod, trigger group, and hammer are finely-tuned.  The rear sight is more finely-adjustable. More finishes are available from Cylinder & Slide than the base finish from Ruger.  For game purposes, however, this model is identical to a standard SP-101 in .327 Federal.

     Ruger, in 2010, designed a special version of the SP-101.  It was designed primarily for the Canadian market and Canadian shooters’ suggestions for the SP-101.  The trigger pull is lighter, with a large green bead front sight and a V-notch rear sight.The rear sight is fully adjustable, instead of having just a windage adjustment of other SP-101s.  Finish is bead-blasted stainless steel with grips that are dark wood under checkered walnut grip panels.  The hammer projects out a bit more, though it is otherwise of the same profile and construction.  The Canadian shooters consulted appeared to be primarily interested in the .22 version, as this was the only such chambering used on this version of the SP-101.  The barrel is a full 4.3 inches long, easily exceeding the Canadian Government-mandated 4.133 inches.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: the version chambered for .327 Federal is not available in the Twilight 2000 timeline, nor is the “Canadian Version.”

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

SP-101 (2 1/4” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle

0.71 kg

5 Cylinder

$68

SP-101 (3” Barrel)

.22 Long Rifle

0.77 kg

5 Cylinder

$76

SP-101 Canadian Edition (4.3” barrel)

.22 Long Rifle

0.84 kg

8 Cylinder

$89

SP-101 (2 1/4” Barrel)

.32 H&R Magnum

0.71 kg

5 Cylinder

$119

SP-101 (3” Barrel)

.32 H&R Magnum

0.77 kg

5 Cylinder

$127

SP-101 (2 1/4” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum

0.71 kg

5 Cylinder

$113

SP-101 (3” Barrel)

9mm Parabellum

0.77 kg

5 Cylinder

$120

SP-101

.327 Federal

0.79 kg

6 Cylinder

$135

SP-101 (2 1/4” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.71 kg

5 Cylinder

$160

SP-101 (3” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

0.77 kg

5 Cylinder

$167

KSP-821X

.38 Special

0.71 kg

5 Cylinder

$149

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

SP-101 (.22, 2 1/4”)

DAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

3

SP-101 (.22LR, 3”)

DAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

5

SP-101 Canadian Edition

DAR

-1

Nil

1

2

Nil

7

SP-101 (.32, 2 1/4”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

2

SP-101 (.32, 3”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

SP-101 (9mm, 2 1/4”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

4

SP-101 (9mm, 3”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

6

SP-101 (.327)

DAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

4

SP-101 (.357, 2 1/4”)

DAR

2

Nil

1

4

Nil

3

SP-101 (.357, 3”)

DAR

3

Nil

1

4

Nil

4

SP-101 (.38, 2 1/4”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

3

SP-101 (.38, 3”)

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

4

KSP-821X

DAR

1

Nil

1

4

Nil

3

 

Ruger Vaquero

     Notes: This weapon was built in response to the public demand for “cowboy guns” (revolvers in the style of Old West revolvers).  The Vaquero has a “bird’s head” shaped grip, and comes in a plethora of calibers and barrel lengths.  It is otherwise a very basic single-action revolver.

     The Bisley Vaquero is basically a Ruger Vaquero made over to look like a Bisley-type revolver.  This gives the Vaquero a hump-backed grip and a lowered, flattened hammer; the grip plates are simulated ivory (but actually made of plastic).  The trigger pull is crisp, without being too light or too heavy.  Magnum load fired through the Bisley Vaquero tend to hit high, and .44 Special loads tend to hit low, when using the sights.  The Bisley Vaquero is available only with a 5.5-inch barrel.  The .44 Magnum/.44 Special version is no longer manufactured by Ruger as of the time I write this (late October 2009).

     The New Model Vaquero was introduced in 2004, but not expected to be on the market until 2005.  It is largely the same as the standard Vaquero, but has a smaller (but heavier) medium frame.  The hammer spur is extended (important, since this is a single-action revolver), it has a half-moon-shaped ejector rod, and checkered, black plastic grip plates.  The New Model Vaquero is available in nickel-plated, stainless steel, and blued finishes.  The New Model Vaquero has a key that locks the system when used.  Unlike most single-action revolvers, the cylinders are automatically indexed so that they align with the barrel; this prevents the most common cause of misfires with single-action revolvers.  The trigger pull is also reduced; high trigger pull is another common problem with single-action revolvers.  The New Model Vaquero will eventually replace all earlier Vaquero models.

     The SASS (Single-Action Shooting Society) Vaquero is a semi-commemorative issue Vaquero designed for use by the SASS, with special markings denoting it as such.  As such, it is able to fire both rounds using modern propellants and blackpowder propellant.  It is also a simpler design hearkening back to days of yore, with a simple rear notch sight and a front semicircular blade.  Finish is stainless steel, with black, checkered hard rubber grips.  Barrel length is 4.625 inches.  One of the few concessions to modern design is the transfer bar safety.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The New Model Vaquero does not exist.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Vaquero (3.75” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

0.65 kg

6 Cylinder

$175

Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

0.7 kg

6 Cylinder

$184

Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

0.74 kg

6 Cylinder

$193

Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

0.84 kg

6 Cylinder

$213

Vaquero (3.75” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

1 kg

6 Cylinder

$227

Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

1.04 kg

6 Cylinder

$236

Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

1.09 kg

6 Cylinder

$244

Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

1.19 kg

6 Cylinder

$265

Vaquero (3.75” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

0.98 kg

6 Cylinder

$224

Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.03 kg

6 Cylinder

$233

Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.07 kg

6 Cylinder

$242

Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

1.18 kg

6 Cylinder

$262

Vaquero (3.75” Barrel)

.44 Smith & Wesson

0.68 kg

6 Cylinder

$179

Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.44 Smith & Wesson

0.73 kg

6 Cylinder

$188

Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.44 Smith & Wesson

0.77 kg

6 Cylinder

$197

Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.44 Smith & Wesson

0.87 kg

6 Cylinder

$217

Vaquero (3.75” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.11 kg

6 Cylinder

$243

Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.15 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.2 kg

6 Cylinder

$261

Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.3 kg

6 Cylinder

$281

Bisley Vaquero

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$193

Bisley Vaquero

.44 Magnum and .44 Special

1.3 kg

6 Cylinder

$239

Bisley Vaquero

.45 Long Colt

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$261

New Model Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.08 kg

6 Cylinder

$184

New Model Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.13 kg

6 Cylinder

$193

New Model Vaquero (4.625” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.31 kg

6 Cylinder

$252

New Model Vaquero (5.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.33 kg

6 Cylinder

$261

New Model Vaquero (7.5” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

1.37 kg

6 Cylinder

$281

SASS Vaquero

.357 Magnum and .38 Special

1.28 kg

6 Cylinder

$184

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Vaquero (.357, 3.75”)

SAR

3

Nil

1

5

Nil

6

Vaquero (.357, 4.625”)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

5

Nil

9

Vaquero (.357, 5.5”)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

5

Nil

11

Vaquero (.357, 7.5”)

SAR

3

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

17

Vaquero (.44-40, 3.75”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

4

Nil

6

Vaquero (.44-40, 4.625”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

4

Nil

9

Vaquero (.44-40, 5.5”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

11

Vaquero (.44-40, 7.5”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

17

Vaquero (.44 Magnum, 3.75”)

SAR

4

1-Nil

1

4

Nil

8

Vaquero (.44 Magnum, 4.625”)

SAR

4

1-Nil

1

4

Nil

11

Vaquero (.44 Magnum, 5.5”)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

4

Nil

14

Vaquero (.44 Magnum, 7.5”)

SAR

4

1-Nil

2

5

Nil

20

Vaquero (.44 S&W, 3.75”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

5

Nil

9

Vaquero (.44 S&W, 4.625”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

5

Nil

12

Vaquero (.44 S&W, 5.5”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

5

Nil

15

Vaquero (.44 S&W, 7.5”)

SAR

2

1-Nil

2

6

Nil

21

Vaquero (.45, 3.75”)

SAR

2

Nil

1

4

Nil

8

Vaquero (.45, 4.625”)

SAR

2

Nil

1

5

Nil

11

Vaquero (.45, 5.5”)

SAR

2

2-Nil

1

5

Nil

14

Vaquero (.45, 7.5”)

SAR

2

2-Nil

2

5

Nil

22

Bisley Vaquero (.357 Magnum)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Bisley Vaquero (.38 Special)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

11

Bisley Vaquero (.44 Magnum)

SAR

4

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

13

Bisley Vaquero (.44 Special)

SAR

2

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

12

Bisley Vaquero (.45)

SAR

2

Nil

2

4

Nil

14

New Model Vaquero (.357, 4.625”)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

New Model Vaquero (.357, 5.5”)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

11

New Model Vaquero (.45, 4.625”)

SAR

2

Nil

1

4

Nil

9

New Model Vaquero (.45, 5.5”)

SAR

2

2-Nil

1

4

Nil

14

New Model Vaquero (.45, 7.5”)

SAR

2

2-Nil

2

4

Nil

22

SASS Vaquero (.357)

SAR

3

1-Nil

1

3

Nil

9

SASS Vaquero (.38)

SAR

2

Nil

1

3

Nil

8