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Glock 19 Pistol 380 ACP

$400.00

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Glock 19 Pistol 380 ACP

380 acp pistols For those discerning shooters who desired the smallest Glock possible, the company responded with the now popular G19 in 380 Auto with ultra-compact dimensions and easy-to-shoot characteristics. The G19 packs all the features Glock customers have come to appreciate – from the Glock Safe Action system with its multiple integrated safety features to the brand’s proven reliability and durability.altor pistol .380 acp

Product Information

Cartridge
380 ACP
Capacity
6+1 Round
Weight
13.76 Ounce
Barrel Length
3.25 Inches
Action Type
Semi-Automatic
Trigger Type
Striker
Safety
Trigger Block Safety
Threaded Muzzle
No
Barrel Finish
Black
Front Sight
Fixed Blade with White Dot
Rear Sight
Fixed Notch
Case Included
Yes
Frame Material
Grip Material
Polymer
Frame Finish
Black
Slide Finish
Black
Grip Style
Smooth
Grip Color
Black
Compensated
No
Trigger Pull
6 Poundaltor  pistol .380 acp

 

The .380 ACP cartridge was derived from Browning’s earlier .38 ACP design, which was only marginally more powerful. The .380 ACP was designed to be truly rimless, and headspaces on the case mouth instead of the rim for better accuracy. These relatively low-powered designs were intended for blowback pistols which lacked a barrel locking mechanism, which is often required for any handgun firing a round more powerful than a .380 ACP. Using blowback operation, the design can be simplified, and lowered in cost; a locking mechanism is unnecessary, since the mass of the slide and strength of the recoil spring are enough to absorb the recoil energy of the round, due to the round’s relatively low bolt thrust. Blowback operation also permits the barrel to be permanently fixed to the frame, which promotes accuracy, unlike a traditional short recoil-operation pistol, which requires a tilting barrel to unlock the slide and barrel assembly when cycling. A drawback of the blowback system is that it requires a certain amount of slide mass to counter the recoil of the round used. The higher the power of the round, the heavier the slide assembly has to be in order for its inertia to safely absorb the recoil, meaning that a typical blowback pistol in a given caliber will be heavier than an equivalent recoil-operated weapon. Blowback weapons can be made in calibers larger than .380 ACP, but the required weight of the slide and strength of the spring makes this an unpopular option. Although the low power of the .380 ACP does not require a locking mechanism, there have been a number of locked-breech pistols chambered in .380 ACP, such as the Remington Model 51Kel-Tec P3AT and Glock 42; all three being designed to be lighter than blowback-operated .380 ACP weapons. There have also been some relatively diminutive (blowback-operated) submachine guns, such as the Ingram MAC-11[6][7] and the Czech vz. 83.[8]

Users[edit]

The .380 ACP has experienced widespread usage since its introduction in the United States (1908) and in Europe (1912). It was later adopted by the armies of at least five European nations as their standard pistol cartridge before World War II; Czechoslovakia (Vz.38), Hungary (FEMARU 37M), and Italy, all of whom used domestic designs, as well as The Netherlands and Yugoslavia, both of whom adopted the FN Model 1922. It was also used extensively by Germany, who captured or purchased hundreds of thousands of pistols in this caliber during World War II. Popular German built commercial models, such as the Walther PPK were very popular with German officers. The Italian Army used the Beretta M1934, but the Italian Air Force and Navy stuck with the 7.65mm/.32 ACP when they adopted the Beretta M1935.

While .380 ACP was considered to be a moderately powerful service pistol round before World War II when compared to the .32 ACP pistols it replaced, no nation retained it as a military service cartridge for very long after the war (when it was largely replaced by the more powerful 9×19mm Parabellum). It was widely used by police forces in Europe until the 1970s, when more powerful 9×19mm handguns began to replace it in this market as well. It does find some use as a backup gun due to the generally small and easily concealable size of the weapons that chambered it (very few “mini pistols” are made in calibers larger than .380 ACP, and those few that are, are recent developments), and is popular on the civilian market as a personal defense round. The .380 ACP round is suitable for self-defense situations as a choice for concealed carry pistols. It was the round used in Defense Distributed‘s “Wiki Weapon” project to successfully 3D print a firearm.

Performance[edit]

The .380 ACP compared to a 9mm Luger cartridge.

The .380 ACP is compact and light, but has a relatively short range and less stopping power than other modern pistol cartridges, depending on the load of the cartridge and manufacturer. [9] .380 ACP remains a popular self-defense cartridge for shooters who want a lightweight or smaller pistol with manageable recoil. It is slightly less powerful than a standard-pressure .38 Special and uses 9 mm (.355) diameter bullets. The standard bullet weights are generally 80, 85, 90, 95, 100, 115, and 120 grain, though between 80 to 100 grain is the most common.[10][11]

The wounding potential of bullets is often characterized in terms of a bullet’s expanded diameter, penetration depth, and energy. Bullet energy for .380 ACP loads varies from roughly 190 to 294 foot-pounds force (258 to 399 J).[12] The table below shows common performance parameters for several .380 ACP loads. Bullet weights ranging from 85 to 95 gr (5.5 to 6.2 g) are common. Penetration depths from 6.5 to 17 inches (16.5 to 43.2 cm) are available for various applications and risk assessments.

ManufacturerLoadMassVelocityEnergyExpansion[13]Penetration[13]PC[13]TSC[13]
ATOMIC AmmoBonded JHP90 gr (5.8 g)1,100 ft/s(335 m/s)241 ft⋅lbf (327 J)0.64 in (16.3 mm)12.0 in (304.8 mm)N/AN/A
Cor-BonJHP90 gr (5.8 g)1,050 ft/s (320 m/s)220 ft⋅lbf(298 J)0.58 in (14.7 mm)9.0 in (228.6 mm)2.38 cu in (39.0 cm3)15.7 cu in (257.3 cm3)
FederalHydraShok JHP90 gr (5.8 g)1,000 ft/s(305 m/s)200 ft⋅lbf(271 J)0.58 in (14.7 mm)10.5 in (266.7 mm)2.77 cu in (45.4 cm3)21.0 cu in (344.1 cm3)
WinchesterSilvertip JHP85 gr (5.5 g)1,000 ft/s(305 m/s)189 ft⋅lbf (256 J)0.63 in (16.0 mm)6.5 in (165.1 mm)2.03 cu in (33.3 cm3)10.6 cu in (173.7 cm3)
SpeerJHP88 gr (5.7 g)1,000 ft/s(305 m/s)196 ft⋅lbf (266 J)0.36 in (9.1 mm)17.0 in (431.8 mm)1.73 cu in (28.3 cm3)9.1 cu in (149.1 cm3)
HornadyXTP90 gr (5.8 g)1,000 ft/s(305 m/s)200 ft⋅lbf(271 J)0.44 in (11.2 mm)11.8 in (299.7 mm)1.73 cu in (28.3 cm3)9.1 cu in (149.1 cm3)
FederalFMJ95 gr (6.2 g)955 ft/s (291 m/s)193 ft⋅lbf (262 J)0.36 in (9.1 mm)17.0 in (431.8 mm)1.73 cu in (28.3 cm3)8.7 cu in (142.6 cm3)
Underwood AmmoSolid Copper Xtreme Penetrator90 gr(5.8 g)1,100 ft/s(335 m/s)242 ft⋅lbf(328 J)0.355 in(9 mm)18.0 in(457.2 mm)3.01 cu in(49.325 cm3)N/A

Key:

  • Expansion — expanded bullet diameter (ballistic gelatin).
  • Penetration — penetration depth (ballistic gelatin).
  • PC — permanent cavity volume (ballistic gelatin, FBI method).
  • TSC — temporary stretch cavity volume (ballistic gelatin).