- Manufacturer M.B.I.
- Condition Remanufactured
- Bullet Weight 180gr
- Projectile Type PFP
- Ammo Use Type Range Training
- Casing Type Brass
- Quantity 100
- Caliber .40 S&W
- Primer Type Berdan vs. Boxer Primers
- Muzzle Velocity (ft. per sec) 960
- Muzzle Energy (ft. pounds) 368
- Magnetic No
- UPC Barcode MBI-47384
- Cost Per Round 29.8¢ per round
- Q & A
Military Ballistics Industries, M.B.I., is an American company with a superior reputation for their precision remanufactured ammunition. They use only carefully selected once-fired brass cases, and boxer primer is also used, so you can reload these yourself as well. All other components are new, meticulously chosen, and bullets often come from Hornady. Overall, these are great quality rounds at a competitive price, and if you want to feed your handgun without emptying your wallet, this ammunition is a good option.
.40 S&W is the sweet spot of the handgun world; more powerful than a 9mm with less recoil than a 10mm, this caliber has a dedicated following for self-defense and hobbyists. It’s only been around since 1990, but its youth has not stopped it from gaining popularity by leaps and bounds. Regardless of how you prefer to use your .40 S&W handgun, you need good target rounds. These FMJ rounds are meant for target practice, tactical training, and plinking, because they do not expand on impact. You get 100 rounds in a sealed plastic bag from M.B.I., and that’s 100 chances to pull the trigger on your favorite handgun.
You’ve come to expect speed and energy from your .40 S&W, and these rounds won’t disappoint you. They fire from the barrel of your handgun with a muzzle velocity of 960 feet per second and have a muzzle energy of 368 foot-pounds. These reloadable rounds are designed to be non-corrosive, which is easier on the barrel of your gun, and reviews say they feed and eject dependably. Don’t feed your .40 S&W just any remanufactured ammunition. When it comes to truly good quality remanufactured rounds, go with M.B.I.
WORD OF CAUTION. This ammunition is remanufactured. Some firearms manufacturers warn that you shouldn’t use remanufactured ammunition in their firearms, so check out your owner’s manual before purchasing this ammo. Also, remanufactured ammo may be more prone to ruptures, failures to fire, ejection failures, squibs, or other functional problems, than new ammunition would be. These issues could cause damage to your firearm or worse, severe physical injury or death. Don’t let other shooters use you remanufactured ammo unless you first make it clear that it is remanufactured.
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