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About this item
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Hydra-Shok is the first choice for many military and law enforcement officials across the globe, with Expanding Full Metal Jacket (EFMJ) unmatched in non-hollow point technology. EFMJ provides higher energy, more reliable expansion, lower risk of collateral damage and reduced recoil ??? vitally important features for a personal defense round.
Federal Hydra-Shok Premium 380ACP, 90GR, 20-Count:
- For ages 21 years and up
- Personal defense round
- Caliber: 380 auto
- Weight: 90 grain
- Type: Expanding full metal jacket
- Case: Brass
- Muzzle velocity: 1,000 fps
- Muzzle energy: 200 ft/lbs
- Rounds per box: 20
- Model# PD380HS1H
|Manufacturer Part Number:||PD380HS1 H|
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- 38 caliber is actually usually a bullet diameter of .357" (jacketed) or .358" in the non-jacketed, bare lead versions, neither is the same as any 9 mm (.355 diameter). The 38 Super (a high velocity version of the 38 Colt Auto) actually uses a true 9 mm (.355" diameter jacketed bullet)...its name is thus misleading in that sense, but it is a prized combat shooting tournament and self-defense round (with proper bullet point design). The 380 ACP (Automatic Colt Pistol) typically has a .355" jacketed bullet diameter and is also the exact same cartridge known in Germany as the 9 mm Kurz (translates as 9 mm short), in Italy as the 9 mm Corto (also translates as 9 mm short), and in other countries as the 9 mm Browning Short...all ammo labeled as any of these are exactly the same, just maybe offered in different bullet weights, and some being boxer primed while others are berdan primed. The ammo is interchangeable among the various pistols marked as chambered with any of the above cartridge names (if the gun is old, have a gunsmith inspect it before shooting any modern ammo in it).by James7112/25/2015Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)Was this answer helpful?
- noby looknhere5/20/2015Was this answer helpful? (0) (1)Was this answer helpful?
- A .38 revolver has a longer casing, but is the same diameter as a .380 ACP. A 9mm is also the same diameter, but has a casing length that is between the two. A .38 can take ammo from any of the three sizes. A 9mm semi-auto pistol will fire .380 cartridges, but must be manually fed as the auto feeder will likely jam if fed from the magazine. A .380 has the shortest casing length and therefore the chamber will only accept .380 ACP cartridges. By the way, ACP means Automatic Colt Pistol. But, it is a SEMI-auto, not full auto.by sgtjeep4/4/2016Was this answer helpful? (21) (9)Was this answer helpful?
- No. A .38 uses a rimmed cartridge for use in revolvers. A .380 uses a rimless cartridge for use in semi-automatics.by JeremieW5/20/2015Was this answer helpful? (15) (0)Was this answer helpful?
- 380 is for semi-automatics and .38 is for revolvers. Same caliber but for different weapons. The ammo is generally not interchangeable between the two types of weapons.by Jamie3/11/2015Was this answer helpful? (13) (1)Was this answer helpful?
- I believe so.by looknhere1/8/2016Was this answer helpful? (0) (2)Was this answer helpful?
- Yes. The "ACP" acronym means Automatic (auto) Colt Pistol. and it's specifications became an industry standard.by oldwolf24512/25/2015Was this answer helpful? (7) (0)Was this answer helpful?
- Yes.by sgtjeep10/29/2014Was this answer helpful? (13) (0)Was this answer helpful?
- Hi Rock, Yes, they are the same. Chambered for a .380 semi-auto. Just depends on who you are talking to. Here is the original Technical Meaning: "ACP" is an acroynym for "Automatic Colt Pistol" and refers to self-contained cartridges designed for gas-operated(think physics) repeating weapons built by the Colt firearms company. Have a good day. :-)by Sweetpeacm061/8/2016Was this answer helpful? (65) (3)Was this answer helpful?
Q. I am 60 yr old woman that camps by myself. I am concerned about two and four legged varmits. Will .380 save me or just anger what I am shooting at?
- In all honesty, I think you'd be better served (per your use description) to have a short barreled 357 magnum revolver (S&W, Taurus, Ruger, etc.) as it will shoot either 38 Special ammo or the more powerful 357 magnum ammo. The 38 Special ammo is good for 2 legged critters (and some 4 legged ones, too) and recoils less while having moderate noise. The 357 magnum (i.e. 357 Remington Magnum) does recoil heavier, has more muzzle flash, and a more intense, sharp steel-on-steel pitch to its muzzle blast sound (can be on of the most painful on the ear drums for many folks). Even though most 380 auto pistols are usually considerably lighter in weight and smaller (easier to conceal), I still find most revolvers to be significantly safer to use and carry...but other folks don't share that view. Training is critical with safely & effectively using either type of handgun.by James715/20/2015Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)Was this answer helpful?
- With the right .380 ammo (hollow points) and if you are a good shot. it would take a good sized two legger and some small to medium four legged critters down but allow enough range 20ft -10ft to pump a few rounds into the head or upper body. If you never shot one (.380's) I suggest you start out with a 20-50 rd. box at a shooting range with your .380. (Facing the front and shooting through the mouth can cut the spinal cord or break a neck both very effective on 2 leggers usually drops them immediately, FOR SELF DEFENSIVE PURPOSE ONLY )by looknhere9/22/2014Was this answer helpful? (3) (0)Was this answer helpful?