Today, the 9mm is favored by many in the firearms community. It enjoyed law enforcement preference for almost 70 years and is used for personal protection by countless shooters. Many shooters like the lesser recoil combined with decent knockdown power while others cite the higher magazine capacity as the deciding factor. And although some firearms enthusiasts prefer a larger caliber, the reality is that shot placement is key, and when a 9mm round is properly applied, it has catastrophic capabilities.
Military Ballistic Industries, known in the firearms community as M.B.I., remanufactures ammunition to precise standards. Their products are sold to many law enforcement agencies, branches of the military, and ranges, and now you, too, can benefit from their dedication to quality and low prices. Hodgedon supplies their propellants, Hornady often provides the bullets, and CCI manufactures the primers. M.B.I. takes quality control quite seriously, and they select each component with care. The brass cases, while once-used, are good quality, and boxer primer is used so these can actually be reloaded after you fire them. If you’re in the market for remanufactured ammunition produced by a company with a solid reputation, this is it.
These are 124 grain, making them medium-weight for the 9mm cartridge size. They have a muzzle velocity of 1,050 feet per second, so they zip down-range with impressive speed. And they have a muzzle energy of 304 foot-pounds, so they make a nice hole in your targets. They’re FMJ rounds, so they’re ideal for target practice and plinking, and there are 100 rounds in the sealed plastic bag. If you’re a shooter looking to spend some dedicated time training but don’t want to drain your bank account to do it, try these M.B.I. remanufactured rounds.
WORD OF CAUTION. This ammunition is remanufactured. Some firearms manufacturers warn that you shouldn’t use remanufactured ammunition in their firearms, so check out your owner’s manual before purchasing this ammo. Also, remanufactured ammo may be more prone to ruptures, failures to fire, ejection failures, squibs, or other functional problems, than new ammunition would be. These issues could cause damage to your firearm or worse, severe physical injury or death. Don’t let other shooters use you remanufactured ammo unless you first make it clear that it is remanufactured.