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Here are some basic .30-30 specifications of interest to handloaders: bullet diameter .307-.308", maximum COL 2.455", maximum case length 2.039", MAP 38,000 cup.
Medium burning rate rifle powders work best in the .30-30 with bullets in the popular 150-170 grain weight range. Examples of popular powders include IMR 3031, IMR 4895, H335, H4895, RL-15, and W748. For decades I have used IMR 3031 behind the 150 grain Speer or 150 grain Sierra Flat Point bullets and CCI or Winchester primers with excellent results.
The Hodgdon Data Manual No. 26 shows that 31.0 grains of IMR 3031 powder will drive a 150 grain bullet to a MV of 2184 fps, and 33.0 grains of IMR 3031 will drive a 150 grain bullet to a MV of 2364 fps.
The same source shows that 30.0 grains of H4895 powder will give a 170 grain bullet a MV of 1919 fps, and 32.0 grains of H4895 will give the 170 bullet a MV of 2212 fps.
An unusual load with very low recoil that is excellent for plinking and small game or varmint hunting with a .30-30 rifle is a 100 grain bullet in front of 15.0 grains of SR 4759 powder for a MV of 1834 fps, or 18.0 grains of SR 4759 for a MV of 2034 fps. These loads give excellent accuracy in my Winchester Model 94.
MAXIMUM LOAD WARNING
45 and 50 CALIBER RIFLE:
45 Caliber Pellets come in one size: 50 grain
50 Caliber Pellets come in two (2) sizes:
50 grain volume equivalent which equals 50 grains of loose powder by volume.
30 grain volume equivalent which equals 30 grains of loose powder by volume.
The maximum load per shot should never exceed total Pellets containing more than 100 grains volume equivalent. That means, no more than:
45 Caliber 1) Two (2) 50 grain Pellets
2) Three (3) 44/45 caliber 30 grain
50 Caliber 1) Three (3) 30 grain Pellets, or
2) Two (2) 50 grain Pellets, or
3) One (1) 50 grain Pellet and one (1) 30 grain Pellet
54 CALIBER RIFLE:
54 Caliber Pyrodex Pellets come in one size only:
60 grain volume equivalent which equals 60 grains of loose powder by volume.
The maximum load per shot should never exceed 120 grains (2) Pellets.
Water is the universal solvent. It dissolves some of almost anything it comes in contact with. Calcium and Magnesium are VERY common elements which combine readily and are commonly known as limestone. Limestone dissolved in water is what makes water hard. Water hardness is measured in grains; one grain hardness = 17.1 ppm limestone. Rain water is approx. 2.5 grains hard. Most lake water is 6 to 8 grains hard. 11 grains is Very Hard water. 30 grains is Extremely Hard water. Most people are choosing a brand of water softener at around 15 to 24 grains hardness... they're tired of the stiff towels and scratchy bed sheets.
You can likely get your water hardness and iron content tested for free at any place that sells softeners; just take a water sample in. If you want to know who the knowledgeable ones are, go to wqa.org and find a Certified Water Specialist near you.
Personally, I love soft water and would have a softener at any level harder than lake water BUT you should also know that I'm a perfectionist who gets 'em wholesale.
(Iron has nothing to do with hardness. Iron is a staining element that can leave rust stains on your porcelain at, as low as, 0.3 ppm)
Eating more whole grains is an easy way to add a layer of "health insurance" to your life. Whole grains are packed with nutrients, including protein, fiber, B vitamins, antioxidants, and trace minerals (iron, zinc, copper, and magnesium). A diet rich in whole grains has been shown to reduce the risk of heart disease, type 2 diabetes, obesity, and some forms of cancer. Whole-grain diets also improve bowel health by helping to maintain regular bowel movements and promote growth of healthy bacteria in the colon.
To recognize whole grains, keep this list handy when you go to the grocery store and choose any of the following grains:
Bulgur (cracked wheat)
100% whole wheat flour.
Whole grains are grains that have the entire grain kernel: the bran, germ, and endosperm. for example, whole wheat flour is a whole grain. Refined grains have been milled, so do not have the bran and germ. This makes the grain finer and it will last longer, but it takes out the vitamin B. iron, and dietary fibers. An example of a refined grain is white flour.
If you can see menu on-screen display, just get into it, surf for blue-back option and turn it OFF first, and see whether there is any grains appears on your screen. If there is no grains, and only a plane raster, your TVs video processor Ic has got damaged, and should need replacement. If there is grains, you just retune it in autotuning option, and allow it to store all the transmitting signals at that time. This process may take two or three minutes to complete, and you should wait till then. Never forget to connect antenna socket to the antenna terminal of your tv.
If you are using set top box, and connected it to the TV through audio-video cable, your TV has no fault, but the set top boxs' video processor has got damaged. OK,
It could be the screen itself, the connection in the fold-down screen, or the video card.
If the situation does not change when you change the screen's viewing angle, then it's not likely to be the connection.
If you can connect an external screen, and the image is OK, then the video card is OK as it's generating the external image properly. If the external image also has the "colorful grains" then it's probably the video card.
What are you doing with your computer when the problem manifests itself? What do you mean by grains? Does the problem present itself consistently; for example only when playing games or watching video, or all of the time?
The culprit is either your monitor or your video card. Downloading the most up to date drivers for your motherboard and video adapter may help. Additionally, drivers may be available for your monitor. If you have a defective monitor then you may be able to return it to manufacturer if it is within warranty.