Copied from Rare Breed Triggers website:What exactly is a forced-reset trigger? I've never heard of such a thing...
T'would be madness to design and manufacture a trigger that could never be legal to own nor use. I suspect the costs to design that trigger and make the first one was somewhere between $500,000 to one million dollars. I'll say it again: Seems ATF is worried about the cyclic rate versus whether or not the trigger looses more than one round per squeeze. If they're that worried about it, why not write a regulation that no user of any semi-automatic firearm can fire more than three rounds per minute-- about the same rate as a black powder musket used in the US Revolutionary War...
As a former M60 machineguner, I still prefer the concept of many rounds on many targets!When I had my Class 3, me and my buddies (2) would go out North of Phoenix, north of 7 Springs, which was empty desert at the time. We would go through several pails of .223 in an afternoon. Even with old sheets on the ground we lost about half the brass. I never did any reloading back then. Price of ammo to day I could not afford to do that.
I sold my Class 3 back to the dealer that sold it to me for a handsome profit. One of those rare occasions where both parties were very happy.
Have no need for a street sweeper any more. I prefer the concept of rounds on target
Makes me think back to the final battle scene in "We Were Soldiers" with Mel Gibson as Major Hal Moore. I saw the scene on youtube. The American soldiers were advancing on the NVA position. The NVA were just a bat of an eye short of opening-up on the GIs when two Hueys rose over the jungle canopy and lit-up the hapless NVA with two miniguns on each chopper. The scene is filmed in slow-motion and it's really a treat to see the enemies of Freedom blasted all to shih-Tzu. One is hit in the brain bucket with a bullet and his head explodes. Tasty! The carnage is delicious, considering what the Cong did with captured GIs and ARVNs. The sound track adds to the satisfaction.... . . many rounds on many targets!
The bumpstock fired one round at a time, too. ATF is more worried about rounds per minute versus whether or not the firearm is a machinegun as well know what is one and what isn't. A Thompson M1928-A1 is a machinegun. The rifles issued to US soldiers going to Vietnam in the 1960s were machineguns. A piece of plastic that has no ability to chamber and to fire a round is not a machine gun. Neither is a solid block of aluminum with various machining operations performed upon it such that it bears a striking resemblance to the lower receiver of an AR-15 or an M4 carbine.. . . classified bump stocks as machineguns too . . .
I remember when all the crackheads criedYeah well, they twisted and tortured their "definition" and classified bump stocks as machineguns too, so…… forks and spoons are probably next.
At You tube they have the director of BATF, one of our over 2,500 government agencies answering Congress. The guy is three suits short a full deck. A trate I find with every member of this administration. They will never have to worry of becoming ignorant or answering a question. Has anyone had a Federal agency get involved in anything in their life and not create a larger problem. The only thing our government does for us is once a month we drive to work and back without traffic with their swelled ranks having the day off, staying home shinnin up those Glocks we bought them.