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Hi bought a daystate renegade fired about 600 pellets in 177 now will not fire any ideas why

Posted by Gordon on

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David Bugden

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  • 431 Answers

All air guns need gun oil down the hole the air comes from in order to keep plungers from wearing out . Treat them every few times out with a small drop or two. Also check to see if you had a bad pellet get stuck.

Posted on Apr 24, 2018

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Babiepu

Babiepu

  • 102 Answers

SOURCE: SB-600 display shows, but will not fire or test fire

there's a part in inside that triggers the light .. it might need to be fixed.
Please contact Nikon Tech Support to walk you through resetting the flash.
a. Have you tried that? it's in the Manual

Posted on Sep 07, 2009

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Adrian762

Adrian Ahrens

  • 425 Answers

SOURCE: Will not chamber a pellet for Crossman 357 .177 cal pellet gun

http://www.pyramydair.com/site/manuals/Crosman-2100.pdf ,

Read this and make a decision based on the information contained within.

Posted on Feb 07, 2010

agent91

Ned White

  • 2100 Answers

SOURCE: pelet rifle won't fire

Does it leak out?, pump up?, trigger release anything? What are the symptoms? Anything stuck in the bore? I think Crosman will repair your gun at a fixed price, just get a hold of them and get permission to send it back.

Posted on Feb 13, 2010

paul proctor

  • 4102 Answers

SOURCE: Pellet Airgun appears to have

hi, the problem you are having is with the pellets you are using some pellets are not made as good as others and often jam most guns so next time buy a different brand and you should find you will have no further problems.

the problem now is getting the pellet out, have you tried firing a few times as fast as you can and see if the pellet will move further down the barrel, most will come out after a few shots or if your using a gas powered gun try putting a new canistor in and that should shift the pellet for you, if it wont budge your going to need to force it out but only force it out the way it should come out dont push it back up the barrel the way it came as you will damage the rifling in the barrel your going to need to get something thin to push it out something like a knitting needle or some thin rod, it will push out but dont use any more of the pellets that that one came from go out and buy a different brand as some brands are made cheap and are not exactly 1.7 or 2.2 or what ever size your using so change the brand you buy and you should find you will have no further problems ok

let me know how you get on or if you need further assistance ok

Posted on Dec 07, 2010

Anonymous

  • 1 Answer

SOURCE: Just bought a Crosman p10 pistol. Loaded the .177

I'm not trying to be a ****-head or anything but I am thinking that the problem lies with the owner and not the gun. The very nature of your questions lead me to believe that you are a neophyte in the art of guns and gun handling. That is not a bad thing my friend, and you ARE asking questions which indicates not only intelligence but a desire to learn. No matter the subject, the person or the level of expertise referred to we all started out knowing nothing. The CO2 pistol you mention does not shoot pellets at all. It shoots steel BB's and steel BB's only. Your confusion here is understandable since the spec's on the packaging your gun came in probably designate its caliber and that would be .177. Caliber refers to the diameter of the bore of the barrel, and hence the diameter of the projectile it fires in thousands of an inch. When the average airgunner runs out of BB's in our quest to perforate all things tin, aluminum or decorated by graduated circles we don't think in terms of .177, .22, .30 or .44, we just need BB's for our BB gun and BB's only come in one size period. So, especially to a relative newcomer taking in the designation of .177 caliber on the box of your new CO2 pistol you may very well think pellet instead of BB since there is no "standard" pellet. Pellets are all referred to by their specific caliber (.177, .20, .22, .25, 5mm etc.) with .177 being by far the most prevalent.The CO2 cartridge is punctured as the screw you refer to at the bottom of the handle (grip) is turned clockwise forcing the cap (small end of the cartridge) into the perforation nozzle and surrounding seal and thereby pressurizing the chamber which provides propulsion to the projectile suited to that gun by the shooter moving the safety switch from "SAFE" to "FIRE" and cycling the trigger. I strongly suggest you locate & enroll in a basic firearms handling course and/or hunters safety course. I promise that you will never regret it. In the meantime, follow these basic rules religiously and absolutely without exception: All guns in existence ARE loaded. It doesn't matter if your Dad, sister, wife, therapist or the Pope hands you a gun and tells you it's not loaded, or if you yourself remember it to be unloaded. Keep it pointed in a safe direction, open the chamber & check, and remove or cycle (whichever is applicable to that specific firearm) the clip or magazine and check, which rolls into basic rule #2. Even when satisfied gun is indeed unloaded, ALWAYS keep it pointed in the most safe direction possible. This direction will be determined by the situation, your surroundings and common sense and can change often and rapidly. Following this rule to the letter will keep you out of trouble even if you fail miserably at rule #1 because a fully loaded, hair triggered, "Saturday Night Special" with a defective safety will not kill your son, your mom, your minister or your daughters best friend if it's not pointed at them. Never point a gun (BB, pellet, paintball, airsoft or firearm) at anything you do not want to shoot, and never put your finger on the trigger until you are completely ready to shoot. Last but not least of the basics: Be damn sure not only of your target, but also of what lies beyond it. Example: You shoot your .22 rifle at a starling sitting on a branch halfway up the pine tree in your back yard. You miss the bird, but just because you can "see" no objects of concern, does that mean there are none? A modern 40 grain .22 long rifle projectile fired from a rifle can easily travel with lethal energy in excess of a mile and a half. The result of your ignorance or laziness regarding basic rule #3 just planted that projectile in the temple of an adorable little 3rd grade girl 2 roads to the west of yours as she exited her school bus anxious to tell her mommy what a wonderful day she had. Know your guns and their associated ballistics INTIMATELY. Know your targets and what lies beyond THOROUGHLY. Never guess or make assumptions in regards to any of these rules. If there is ever even a hint of doubt in your mind, there is an absolutely foolproof, incredibly simple solution. Don't shoot.

Posted on Dec 15, 2010

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Hello, William -

According to the instruction manual for the Gamo C-15 Blowback firearm, you could use ". . . a 4.5mm caliber cleaning rod (.177 in) if a BB has become blocked in the barrel."

The information regarding a blocked barrel is on Page 11 of the instruction manual in the REPAIRS section.

If you do not have the instruction manual, this is the link to the PDF document (Adobe Reader software needed - free):
TinyURL link:
https://tinyurl.com/y9zwcvtk
The information is on Image 6, right side, of the PDF document.

(Quote from the instruction manual):
Repairs
A compressed air p1st0l (have to spell it that way or the Fixya algorithm reads it as a "bad word") that is not functioning well can be dangerous. Do not attempt to repair the gun yourself, since this may cause abnormalities in its functioning. Use a 4.5mm caliber cleaning rod (.177 in) if a BB has become blocked in the barrel. Take your gun to approved gunsmiths or to professional repair specialists approved for this type of product.
(End quote)

Best wishes.

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