Case 22 Hornet Brass 50 Count
by HORNADY AMMUNITION AND BULLETS
- Tight Wall Concentricity
Concentricity helps to ensure proper bullet seating in both the case and the chamber of your firearm. Higher concentricity also aids in a uniform release of the bullet on firing, for optimal velocity and accuracy.
- Uniform Case Wall Thickness
Benchrest shooters have long known that uniform case wall thickness is vital to accuracy. We manufacture to extremely tight tolerances to ensure this critical element is as consistent as possible.
- More Reloads per Case
We treat Hornady brass as the foundation for an accurate cartridge, not a commodity. Because we take greater care in their creation, you’ll get more rifle reloads from Hornady 22 Hornet brass cartridges.
- Consistent Weight and Capacity
Every single Hornady case, regardless of the lot in which it was produced, is virtually identical to other Hornady cases in the same caliber. For you, this means consistent pressures, velocity and accuracy every time.
The Versatility and Significance of 22 Hornet Brass: A Comprehensive Guide
The 22 Hornet brass is a vital component of one of the oldest and most versatile cartridges in the shooting world. Developed in the early 20th century by Winchester, the 22 Hornet cartridge gained popularity as a reliable and accurate round for varmint hunting and small game shooting. At the heart of its success lies the 22 Hornet brass, a carefully crafted casing that plays a crucial role in reloading and optimizing the performance of this classic cartridge.
When selecting brass for reloading, shooters should consider several factors. Case thickness influences internal pressures and can impact accuracy, so choosing brass with consistent dimensions is crucial. Additionally, selecting brass with uniform headstamps aids in easy sorting and promotes consistency in case capacity. Well-established brands with a reputation for producing reliable brass can also ensure a more consistent and satisfying reloading experience.
How to use 22 Hornet Brass
Reloading 22 Hornet brass involves a series of careful and precise steps. The process typically begins with cleaning used brass to remove dirt, debris, and contaminants. After cleaning, cases are resized to their original dimensions, ensuring they fit smoothly into the chamber and extract reliably. Primer pockets are then cleaned and, if necessary, uniformed to facilitate consistent primer seating. Next, cases are charged with the appropriate powder load, and bullets are seated to the desired depth before crimping or applying proper neck tension.