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Discussion in 'NFA & Class III Discussion' started by DrBaker, Feb 4, 2008.
That looks pretty cool. No way I'd pay $250 for a 10/22 stock, though.
I'm kinda stupid when it comes to NFA rules and regs, but why would you need a stamp for it? I mean - it's chambered for the exact same round you can put in a Beretta model 21 or countless of other .22LR caliber pistols...right?
Again...please excuse my ignorance on this matter, but I just gotta know.
There's not much logic or reason to it, like most gun laws and regulations. That's just the way it is.
In my opinion, you lose range and accuracy against the rifle, and much heavier and larger than a pistol; the advantage is exactly the opposite. So in my mind, it's just a big compromise, just somewhere in between a handgun and rifle, but for some reason, the .gov has decided that it is more "dangerous" than either of the others.
thanks for the input guys. like i said in a earlier thread once i can get matieral cost down that would reflect in the price. and i have no idea what your talking about when you say stamps thats my iggnorance as well haha.
ATF tax stamp. You need one for a SBR.
The caliber doesn't have anything to do with it. You'd need a stamp if the barrel was less than 16", making it an SBR.
I thought so. I know that the ATF regs are 16" for rifle & 18" for shotgun, but is there a limit on pistol? Like the HK 94. Why is it considered a "rifle" requiring a 16" length barrel unless you buy an SBR stamp?
Same rules apply as that of the .22LR I presume? My old Chief had one, and he had to have a 5 inch flash hider installed to make it legal.
Because an HK94 was built as a rifle.
Yeah...that's what I thought.
Yep, pretty much