Grim Reaper Tactical

Grim Reaper Tactical is a small machine shop located in beautiful Klamath Falls, Oregon. We have over 15 yrs experience in both manufacturing and job shop machining. We operate our own machine shop and have the skills and experience to create finely machined shooting products.

Our love of firearms and shooting are at the heart of our business.

This site is designed specifically for our Custom 300 Blackout line of products. Click our logo to go directly to our main website were we offer a larger selection of shooting and hunting products.

Thank you for visiting, and when you’re ready for custom machined shooting accessories let us know.

We hope to hear from you. Grim Reaper

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AAC 300 Blackout Rifle from GRT

Available now are our 300 blackout barrels, upppers, and complete rifles!

Available barrel lengths in 300 AAC Blackout are 8, 9, 14.5, and 16. All of our barrels feature M4 feed ramps, receiver extension, and are threaded 5/8 X 24. All 300 AAC Blackout barrels are set for a pistol length gas setup.

8″ and 9″ Barrels: $220.00

14.5 and 16″ Barrels: $285.00

300 Blackout Marked Lowers: $135.00

300 Blackout Marked lowers are available in black, OD, and camel brown.

300 Blackout Upper With Integral Suppressor, and Chrome Bolt Carrier Group: $1275.00 plus ATF Fees

Shown Here is a Custom 300 Blackout complete rifle.

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History – 300 Blackout

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

300 AAC Blackout (7.62×35 mm), SAAMI short name “300 BLK” is a rifle cartridge developed in the United States and originally chambered in the M4 rifle.

History

Since its inception as the standard US military primary issue rifle ammunition the 5.56×45mm NATO round has run up against firm opposition from those who argue that the 30 caliber round provides the minimum, if not ideal, performance necessary for the modern battlefield soldier. While 5.56mm NATO has enjoyed widespread acceptance in military circles, the fluid nature of the missions that some special operations groups encounter often demand a round that not only provides better performance[1] in the high energy standard velocity rounds but also one that can offer subsonic performance greater than the current standard 9mm submachine guns now in use.[2]
In an effort to satisfy this need the 300 AAC Blackout (whose existence was first made public by an article in Military Times.)[3] was created by Advanced Armament Corp. in cooperation with Remington Defense, under the direction of AAC’s Research and Development Director Robert Silvers.

Project goals were:
Create a reliable compact 30-cal solution for AR platform
Utilize existing inventory magazines while retaining their full capacity
Create the optimal platform for sound and flash suppressed fire
Create compatible supersonic ammo that matches 7.62×39mm ballistics
Provide the ability to penetrate barriers with high-mass projectiles
Provide all capabilities in a lightweight, durable, low recoiling package
Meeting these goals allowed the development team to negate many of the perceived drawbacks inherent to other large caliber cartridges when used in the M4 platform. Colt Firearms and other arms makers had previously chambered AR pattern rifles and carbines in various 30 caliber rounds but several issues were encountered. In the case of the 7.62×39, its relatively severe case angle caused feeding issues[4] unless specially modified AK47 magazines were used and even then results were less than outstanding. Modified bolts were also needed owing to its larger case head diameter. Rounds such as the 6.8spc and 6.5 Grendel had similar part-interchangeability issues but did allow for the use of the standard M4/M16 30 round magazine albeit with a reduced capacity.

Wildcats such as the 300 Whisper and 300-221 addressed these issues but their widespread use in single shot handguns along with the lack of an industry standard cartridge dimension meant that a great number of the popular loads on both the supersonic and subsonic end of the spectrum were less than ideal in the AR pattern weapons. Many of these rounds required an excessively long overall cartridge length that would prohibit feeding in a STANAG magazine while using powder charges that were not compatible with the pressure requirements of the M4 carbine. This was particularly noticeable when using subsonic ammunition in conjunction with a silencer as short stroking and excessive fouling would occur similar to that which was seen in the earliest variants of the M16 in Vietnam.[5]
By keeping the M4 in mind as the primary host during load development the designers were able to work up a host of cartridges that would satisfy not only the ballistic requirements set forth but also ensure mechanical reliability with the fewest changes to the weapon itself with only a simple barrel change being necessary for a complete conversion.
300 AAC BLACKOUT was approved by SAAMI on January 17, 2011.
Component primed brass was distributed in March 2011.
On October 23rd, 2011, SSG Daniel Horner of the USAMU used 300 AAC Blackout to win his 4th USPSA Multi-Gun National Championship.[6]

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