atures and Benefits
Ideal for practice, target shooting, training exercises and high-volume shooting
Made in USA
Metal case provides reliable feed and function
Caliber: 32 auto
Number of rounds: 50
Pistol Ammo Type: Target
Grain weight: 71
What’s in the Box
Remington UMC 32 Auto 71-Grain Centerfire Pistol and Revolver Ammunition
Important Product and Safety Information
You must be 18 or older to purchase Rifle or Shotgun Ammunition and 21 or older to purchase Handgun Ammunition. In ordering this product, you certify that you are of legal age and satisfy your jurisdiction’s legal requirements to purchase this product.
For safety reasons, we do not accept returns on ammunition. .32 ACP 71 GR Always make sure you use the correct ammunition for your specific firearm.
The sale or shipment of this product to residents of certain jurisdictions is prohibited. Check your local laws before ordering this product. Check your local laws for any other regulations.
We recommend the use of protective eyewear whenever using or near the use of this item .32 ACP 71 GR.
The very advantage of the 300 BLK (its similarity to the popular .223/5.56 caliber) can also be a safety issue if ammunition of the two calibers is mixed. Because of similar chamber dimensions between the two calibers, SAAMI has listed the combination of using a 300 BLK round in a .223 chamber as unsafe. Since the bullet of the 300 BLK is larger than the bore of the .223 caliber, chambering and firing causes excessive pressure to build up since the bullet has nowhere to go, which can cause the rifle to explode resulting in risk of injury or death. Since the mix up can easily be done, some suggest owners of firearms in both calibers carefully separate firearm and ammunition of the two types by, for instance, clearly marking the firearms and magazines, and visually inspect every round while loading magazines. Whether a 300 BLK cartridge actually is able to chamber in a .223 barrel depends on bullet length and shape, bullet seating depth, crimping, and the volume of powder charge. Ideally, cartridges would use one of the longer projectiles, a case-filling powder charge, and have the projectile crimped into place.