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Pinfire shotguns explained

Pinfire shotguns explained

Ratings: (0)|Views: 258|Likes:
Published by cungya
The percussion shotguns of the 19th century

- External features of a percussion shotgun
- Basic drawbacks of the percussion system
- Shooting with a percussion gun
- Various designs for black powder flasks and shot pouches
- Vintage cap dispenser

Dismounting of a vintage percussion shotgun

- Separating the barrel from the fore-end
- Breech area with two locking hooks at the rear
- Removal of the frame from the stock
- Linking screw between the two lock plates
- Dismounting of the locks
- Dismounting of the guard plate

Disassembling and explanation of the lock

- A lock that is called "forward" lock
- Typical flint lock mechanism
- Complete dismounting of the lock
- Compression of the main spring using a specific hand vise
- Sear spring at the rear of the plate
- Two-pillar bridle retained by three screws
- Tumbler and bridle arrangement
- Bridle with one, two, three or four pillars
- Squared and slightly conical shank of the bridle
- Hammer created out of a forging piece
- Hammer produced by metal casting (industrial era)
- Exploded view of the lock components

Dismounting and explanation of the trigger mechanism

- Dismounting of the trigger assembly
- Trigger mechanism just after its removal from the stock
- Trigger mechanism after a thorough cleaning
- Removal of the trigger spring retaining screw
- Removal of the triggers
- Exploded view of the trigger mechanism
- Functioning of the trigger mechanism
- First notch acting as a safety notch
- Hammer at full-cock notch
- Lock mechanism ready for firing
- Analysis of a "forward" lock of the industrial era
- Flint lock mechanism without bridle
- Exploded view of the industrial lock components

The beginning of the breech loading system

- Flintlock guns loaded through the breech
- The centerfire rifle of Samuel Pauly
- Samuel Pauly's self-contained cartridge
- Shotgun of the Pauly pattern made by Robert
- The pinfire shotgun of Casimir Lefaucheux
- Casimir Lefaucheux French patent #5525 of 1833
- Early Casimir Lefaucheux shotgun

Lefaucheux shotgun with "not detachable" barrel

- Lefaucheux shotgun of the early period
- Study of a pinfire shotgun carrying a "not detachable" barrel
- M.J. ANDRE qualified gunsmith at CHARLEROI (Belgium)
- Fore-end screwed to the barrel lump
- Dismounting of the barrel
- Pivot pin extremity carrying a locking wing
- Barrel lump area with hinge ring
- Post with bevel to force the breech opening
- The barrel markings
- The barrel fabrication
- Some types of Damascus steel used for gun barrels
- The Damascus external look copied (fake Damascus)
- Barrel chamber's features
- Early barrel chamber with an abrupt cartridge abutment
- Later barrel chamber with a smooth conical cartridge abutment

The "rearward" lock explained

- Why to create a "rearward" lock?
- "Rearward" lock design of a pinfire shotgun
- "Forward" lock installed in a modern middle range shotgun
- Dismounting and disassembling of a "rearward" lock
- Main spring and sear spring positioned in the lock's rear tang
- Exploded view of the pinfire lock components

Functioning of the "rearward" lock

- Safety notch and cock notch
- Tumbler's rotation blocked by the upper pillar of the bridle
- Analysis of a "rearward" lock of industrial design
- Exploded view of the lock components

Lefaucheux shotguns using two locking levers

- Articulated fore-end created by Casimir Lefaucheux
- "Lepage" dismounting lever
- Dismounting of the barrel
- Barrel's features
- French Saint-Etienne proof markings

Takedown of the Lefaucheux two-lever frame

- Dismounting of the fore-end and barrel bolt
- Hinge pin partly merged with the frame
- Extractor device for pinfire cartridge
- How to dismount the barrel bolt
- Barrel bolt retaining screw locked by a tiny counter-screw
- Friction spring on the upper face of the bolt lever

Dismounting and explaining the Lefaucheux bolt

- Disassembling of the
The percussion shotguns of the 19th century

- External features of a percussion shotgun
- Basic drawbacks of the percussion system
- Shooting with a percussion gun
- Various designs for black powder flasks and shot pouches
- Vintage cap dispenser

Dismounting of a vintage percussion shotgun

- Separating the barrel from the fore-end
- Breech area with two locking hooks at the rear
- Removal of the frame from the stock
- Linking screw between the two lock plates
- Dismounting of the locks
- Dismounting of the guard plate

Disassembling and explanation of the lock

- A lock that is called "forward" lock
- Typical flint lock mechanism
- Complete dismounting of the lock
- Compression of the main spring using a specific hand vise
- Sear spring at the rear of the plate
- Two-pillar bridle retained by three screws
- Tumbler and bridle arrangement
- Bridle with one, two, three or four pillars
- Squared and slightly conical shank of the bridle
- Hammer created out of a forging piece
- Hammer produced by metal casting (industrial era)
- Exploded view of the lock components

Dismounting and explanation of the trigger mechanism

- Dismounting of the trigger assembly
- Trigger mechanism just after its removal from the stock
- Trigger mechanism after a thorough cleaning
- Removal of the trigger spring retaining screw
- Removal of the triggers
- Exploded view of the trigger mechanism
- Functioning of the trigger mechanism
- First notch acting as a safety notch
- Hammer at full-cock notch
- Lock mechanism ready for firing
- Analysis of a "forward" lock of the industrial era
- Flint lock mechanism without bridle
- Exploded view of the industrial lock components

The beginning of the breech loading system

- Flintlock guns loaded through the breech
- The centerfire rifle of Samuel Pauly
- Samuel Pauly's self-contained cartridge
- Shotgun of the Pauly pattern made by Robert
- The pinfire shotgun of Casimir Lefaucheux
- Casimir Lefaucheux French patent #5525 of 1833
- Early Casimir Lefaucheux shotgun

Lefaucheux shotgun with "not detachable" barrel

- Lefaucheux shotgun of the early period
- Study of a pinfire shotgun carrying a "not detachable" barrel
- M.J. ANDRE qualified gunsmith at CHARLEROI (Belgium)
- Fore-end screwed to the barrel lump
- Dismounting of the barrel
- Pivot pin extremity carrying a locking wing
- Barrel lump area with hinge ring
- Post with bevel to force the breech opening
- The barrel markings
- The barrel fabrication
- Some types of Damascus steel used for gun barrels
- The Damascus external look copied (fake Damascus)
- Barrel chamber's features
- Early barrel chamber with an abrupt cartridge abutment
- Later barrel chamber with a smooth conical cartridge abutment

The "rearward" lock explained

- Why to create a "rearward" lock?
- "Rearward" lock design of a pinfire shotgun
- "Forward" lock installed in a modern middle range shotgun
- Dismounting and disassembling of a "rearward" lock
- Main spring and sear spring positioned in the lock's rear tang
- Exploded view of the pinfire lock components

Functioning of the "rearward" lock

- Safety notch and cock notch
- Tumbler's rotation blocked by the upper pillar of the bridle
- Analysis of a "rearward" lock of industrial design
- Exploded view of the lock components

Lefaucheux shotguns using two locking levers

- Articulated fore-end created by Casimir Lefaucheux
- "Lepage" dismounting lever
- Dismounting of the barrel
- Barrel's features
- French Saint-Etienne proof markings

Takedown of the Lefaucheux two-lever frame

- Dismounting of the fore-end and barrel bolt
- Hinge pin partly merged with the frame
- Extractor device for pinfire cartridge
- How to dismount the barrel bolt
- Barrel bolt retaining screw locked by a tiny counter-screw
- Friction spring on the upper face of the bolt lever

Dismounting and explaining the Lefaucheux bolt

- Disassembling of the

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Published by: cungya on Nov 29, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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02/05/2014

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Europeanpercussion & pinfire
 
shotguns explained
 
(Downloadable Ebook)
 
 You are purchasing an E-book (
electronic downloadable book
).This e-book is instantly downloadable here :http://www.hlebooks.com/ebook/lefauen.htm 
PDF créé avec la version d'essai pdfFactorywww.gs2i.fr/fineprint/pdffactory.htm
 
You can download it into your hard drive, and run it at once.The password will be delivered by email upon your payment through Clickbank or Paypal.
The Greatest list of E-BOOKS on firearms :
Technical notes about our ebooks
 
- They cannot be read into Mac computers unless a PC compatible Window emulator is installed.- They must be copied into the PC hard disk. Each PC requires a specific password.- Once installed, and readable after entering the password, they can be printed with regular PC printers.- Registered users that experience a hard disk failure, or who purchase a new PC, can obtain a new password for a flat fee of $4.00
 
Ebook's Content
 
The percussion shotguns of the 19th century
 
- External features of a percussion shotgun- Basic drawbacks of the percussion system- Shooting with a percussion gun- Various designs for black powder flasks and shot pouches- Vintage cap dispenser 
 
Dismounting of a vintage percussion shotgun
 
- Separating the barrel from the fore-end- Breech area with two locking hooks at the rear - Removal of the frame from the stock- Linking screw between the two lock plates- Dismounting of the locks- Dismounting of the guard plate
 
Disassembling and explanation of the lock
 
- A lock that is called "forward" lock- Typical flint lock mechanism- Complete dismounting of the lock- Compression of the main spring using a specific hand vise- Sear spring at the rear of the plate- Two-pillar bridle retained by three screws- Tumbler and bridle arrangement- Bridle with one, two, three or four pillars- Squared and slightly conical shank of the bridle- Hammer created out of a forging piece- Hammer produced by metal casting (industrial era)- Exploded view of the lock components
 
Dismounting and explanation of the trigger mechanism
 
- Dismounting of the trigger assembly- Trigger mechanism just after its removal from the stock- Trigger mechanism after a thorough cleaning- Removal of the trigger spring retaining screw- Removal of the triggers- Exploded view of the trigger mechanism- Functioning of the trigger mechanism- First notch acting as a safety notch- Hammer at full-cock notch- Lock mechanism ready for firing
PDF créé avec la version d'essai pdfFactorywww.gs2i.fr/fineprint/pdffactory.htm
 
- Analysis of a "forward" lock of the industrial era- Flint lock mechanism without bridle- Exploded view of the industrial lock components
 
The beginning of the breech loading system
 
- Flintlock guns loaded through the breech- The centerfire rifle of Samuel Pauly- Samuel Pauly's self-contained cartridge- Shotgun of the Pauly pattern made by Robert- The pinfire shotgun of Casimir Lefaucheux- Casimir Lefaucheux French patent #5525 of 1833- Early Casimir Lefaucheux shotgun
 
Lefaucheux shotgun with "not detachable" barrel
 
- Lefaucheux shotgun of the early period- Study of a pinfire shotgun carrying a "not detachable" barrel- M.J. ANDRE qualified gunsmith at CHARLEROI (Belgium)- Fore-end screwed to the barrel lump- Dismounting of the barrel- Pivot pin extremity carrying a locking wing- Barrel lump area with hinge ring- Post with bevel to force the breech opening- The barrel markings- The barrel fabrication- Some types of Damascus steel used for gun barrels- The Damascus external look copied (fake Damascus)- Barrel chamber's features- Early barrel chamber with an abrupt cartridge abutment- Later barrel chamber with a smooth conical cartridge abutment
 
The "rearward" lock explained
 
- Why to create a "rearward" lock?- "Rearward" lock design of a pinfire shotgun- "Forward" lock installed in a modern middle range shotgun- Dismounting and disassembling of a "rearward" lock- Main spring and sear spring positioned in the lock's rear tang- Exploded view of the pinfire lock components
 
Functioning of the "rearward" lock
 
- Safety notch and cock notch- Tumbler's rotation blocked by the upper pillar of the bridle- Analysis of a "rearward" lock of industrial design- Exploded view of the lock components
 
Lefaucheux shotguns using two locking levers
 
- Articulated fore-end created by Casimir Lefaucheux- "Lepage" dismounting lever - Dismounting of the barrel- Barrel's features- French Saint-Etienne proof markings
 
Takedown of the Lefaucheux two-lever frame
 
- Dismounting of the fore-end and barrel bolt- Hinge pin partly merged with the frame- Extractor device for pinfire cartridge- How to dismount the barrel bolt- Barrel bolt retaining screw locked by a tiny counter-screw- Friction spring on the upper face of the bolt lever 
 
PDF créé avec la version d'essai pdfFactorywww.gs2i.fr/fineprint/pdffactory.htm

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