I am always asked about rifles, and I think the question is the same as for any other type of weapon, and that’s: what is the best rifle for the job at hand?
So here is my take.
The rifle I like to shoot is the M1 Garand, a semi-automatic rifle with a 7.62x51mm cartridge.
I don’t shoot M1s, and my only M1 is a .50 AE Winchester.
I have a lot of experience with guns, and while it’s a rifle that is a bit more of a “real world” weapon than the rifle I shoot, I don-t think there’s anything wrong with it.
I just like to keep things simple and use a rifle when the time calls for it.
My favorite rifles to shoot are the .300 Blackout and .300 Winchester Magnum.
I also like the FN SCAR, and the Heckler & Koch MP5.
I think I have my favorites, and a lot more than a lot people.
But, I also know that when it comes to the best rifles for hunting, there are more than just guns, there’s the gear, the environment, the weather, and most of all, the terrain.
A good rifle is one that works in the right hands, and is easy to shoot, has good accuracy, and has a very long range.
If you want to know what I mean by this, you can read my review of the M4 Carbine.
I’ll talk more about gear, ammunition, and tactics in another article, but here are a few things to consider when looking for the best hunting rifle for your needs.
Size, weight, and scope: A rifle should be light enough that it can be carried in a belt or backpack.
A light, compact rifle can be a good option for people who are looking to carry a rifle in a backpack, or to take to a range or outdoor event.
If a rifle has a light weight, or you are looking for a more powerful rifle, a heavier rifle may be better for you.
The best hunting rifles for me are made with lightweight, hard hitting, rugged steel, which means they have excellent durability.
Scope: Scope size and quality matter.
The scope should be at least 10mm or better and be as big as a standard scope, or larger if it’s used in conjunction with a longer sight, as long as it’s wide enough for the shooter to see where the scope is going.
The smaller the scope, the better the shot accuracy, since the shooter is less likely to get distracted.
Weight: A light and light weight rifle will give you better range performance.
A rifle that weighs less than 5lbs and is well built will give a more accurate shot than a rifle with more mass and bulk.
A large rifle with no weight is probably the most accurate rifle for most people.
Equipment: The scope, a barrel, and your scope mount are the main pieces of equipment you need to be a successful hunter.
A scope should give you a good field of view and be adjustable.
If it’s not adjustable, it will be hard to see what you’re looking at and it will make it difficult to keep the sight aligned.
A barrel should have enough oomph to support the weight of the rifle, and enough accuracy to hit your target.
I recommend a rifle which has a smooth bore, with good length and a very short stroke.
If the barrel is longer than 20″ (55cm), I like a rifle whose barrel length is about 1″ (3.3cm) longer than the length of the receiver.
Range performance: I like hunting with a rifle at or near 100 yards (300 meters).
A range of 100 yards or 300 meters will give me good range and will give your rifle a good shot at most targets.
You will need to keep track of your target, but it will allow you to take your time and be aware of your surroundings, so you can hit your targets with precision.
If your rifle is too long for a good hunting rifle, it can give you poor range performance, since you will have to shoot from a safe distance, but the rifle will still be able to hit a good target.
If my rifle is long enough to do the job, I will shoot from the safety of my home.
Gear: If you are going to be hunting a lot with a long rifle, you should be armed with a scope.
A lot of hunters prefer scope rings.
They provide a good distance to aim at and are also great for long range shooting.
I find that I prefer a long scope ring to a wide one, because it is easier to aim down a wide shot.
It will give the shooter a much better view of the target, and will allow him to make a quick target identification call.
I am also more comfortable using a scope ring when shooting deer or elk.
A wide scope is also easier to put on and