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February 2017
February 2017 TOC

February 2017

Overview

February's issue of S.W.A.T. features a review of the ultra-premium Cabot Arms Vintage Classic Commander as well as a multi-rifle roundup of various off-the-shelf interpretations of the Scout Rifle concept. Other firearms reviewed include a quartet of new handgun offerings from Ruger and Bravo Company's Recce-9 KMR-A pistol.

There are also articles on applying tracking skills in the urban environment, the downsides of the "workspace" pistol reload, and the second part of Pat Rogers' classic article on malfunction reduction in the AR family of weapons. Don't miss out on this sweetheart of an issue!

February 2017 PRINT

$6.95

February 2017 PDF

$4.95

  • A Pistol Fit For A King

    Cabot Guns Vintage Classic Commander

    Bob Pilgrim

  • South Korea's Garands

    Will They Ever Return?

    Gary Paul Johnston

  • Combat Arts Seminar

    Direct Action Group 25th Anniversary

    Ron Yanor

  • Nine Inches Of .30-Cal Thumpery

    Bravo Company Mfg Recce-9 KMR-A Pistol

    Justin Dyal

  • Quality Quartet

    Four New Ruger Pistols

    Denny Hansen

  • In-Your-Face Pistol Reloads

    Trendy But Unsafe

    Tim Scarrott

  • Urban Tracking

    Applications for Safety and Survival

    Tom Marshall

  • Scout Rifle Roundup

    Four Takes on a Classic

    Denny Hansen

  • Malfunction Reduction

    Stay in the Fight! Part 2

    Patrick A. Rogers

Most school attendees have an innate dislike of mathematics. Unless looking toward a future vocation directly involving the applied use of math, the majority of pupils usually voice sentiments along the lines of, “When am I ever going to use this garbage when I become the World Skateboard Champion?”

Then years later, you realize retrospectively that you subconsciously use mathematics—especially geometry—every day of your life. Estimating passing distances while driving, or when the 40-foot-tree crunches ten feet of your house roof because you failed to correctly measure the 30-foot intervening space while testing that Horsepower from Hell chain saw, or when trying to outrun a tornado because you figure your self-invented Pythagass Theorem gives better odds than picking a trifecta at a race track.

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