Action Type: Semi-Auto
Capacity: 10 Rounds
Cartridge: .30-06/ .270/ .35 Whelen/ .280
Capacity: 10 Rounds
Remington Magazine Description
Fits the following models:
|Model 74||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 740||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 7400||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 742||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 750 Woodmaster||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 760*||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
|Model 7600*||.30-06/.270/.280/.35 Whelen|
*The 7600 series rifle and the new 750 rifle, will not hold the bolt open on the last round.
Shooting Supply Co, provides a 10-shot oversized magazine for the following calibers .30-06/ .270/ .35 Whelen/ .280
REMINGTON Model 4/ 7400/ 742/ 740/ 74/ 750 Woodmaster
Remington 750 Magazine 10 rds
in 1955 and was later changed to the model 742 in 1960, which also introduced a variety of calibers. Those calibers being .30-06, .308, .243 and .280 REM. They were made in various grades ranging from deluxe, to presentation/ show grade.
After a day at the shooting range, you will need to clean your rifle. This cleaning kit is wonderful and highly recommended for avid shooters.
Let us know if you have any questions or inquiries.
Dont forget to pick up some Remington 30-06 ammo from our friends at Sportsman's Guide.
30-06 high capacity magazine
Remington 742 magazine
Also known as the Woodsmaster is a semi-automatic rifle that was produced by Remington Arms from 1960 until 1980. It uses a straight 4 round magazine, a 10-round magazine, and a rare 20 round magazine. Features include a side ejection port and a free-floating barrel.
The .30-06 cartridge was designed when shots of 1,000 yards (914.4 m) were expected. In 1906, the original M1906 .30-06 cartridge consisted of a 150 grains (9.7 g), flat-base cupronickel-jacketed-bullet. After World War I, the U.S. military needed better long-range performance machine guns. Based on weapons performance reports from Europe, a streamlined, 173 grains (11.2 g) boattail, gilding-metal bullet was used. The .30-06 cartridge, with the 173 grains (11.2 g) bullet was called Cartridge, .30, M1 Ball. The .30-06 cartridge was far more powerful than the smaller Japanese 6.5×50mm Arisaka cartridge and comparable to the Japanese 7.7×58mm Arisaka. The new M1 ammunition proved to be significantly more accurate than the M1906 round.
remington 30-06 clip
In 1938, the unstained, 150 grains (9.7 g), flat-base bullet combined with the .30-06 case became the M2 ball cartridge. The M2 Ball specifications required 2,740 feet per second (835.2 m/s) minimum velocity, measured 78 feet (24 m) from the muzzle. M2 Ball was the standard-issue ammunition for military rifles and machine guns until it was replaced by the 7.62×51mm NATO round in 1954. For rifle use, M2 Ball ammunition proved to be less accurate than the earlier M1 cartridge; even with match rifles, a target group of 5 inches (130 mm) diameter at 200 yards (180 m) using the 150-grain (9.7 g) M2 bullet was considered optimal, and many rifles did not perform nearly as well. The U.S. Marine Corps retained stocks of M1 ammunition for use by snipers and trained marksmen throughout the Solomon Islands campaign in the early years of the war.
In an effort to increase accuracy some snipers resorted to use of the heavier .30-06 M2 armor-piercing round, a practice that re-emerged during the Korean War. Others sought out lots of M2 ammunition produced by Denver Ordnance, which had proved to be more accurate than those produced by other wartime ammunition plants when used for sniping at long range. With regards to penetration, the M2 AP round can penetrate at least 0.42 in (10.67 mm) of armor steel at 100 yards (91 m). A test done by Brass Fetchers shows that M2 AP can actually penetrate up to 0.5 in (12.70 mm) of MIL-A-12560 armor steel from a distance of 100 yards (91 m). The round struck the plate at a velocity of 2601 fps, and made a complete penetration.
Winchester .30-06 cartridge
From left to right 9.3×62mm, .30-06 Springfield, 7.92×57mm Mauser, 6.5×55mm and .308 Winchester
Eight .30-06 cartridges loaded in an en bloc clip for the M1 Garand
Commercially manufactured rifles chambered in .30-06 are popular for hunting. Current .30-06 factory ammunition varies in bullet weight from 7.1 to 14.3 grams (109.6 to 220.7 gr) in solid bullets, and as low as 3.6 grams (55.6 gr) with the use of a sub-caliber bullet in a sabot. Loads are available with reduced velocity and pressure as well as increased velocity and pressure for stronger firearms. The .30-06 remains one of the most popular sporting cartridges in the world. Many hunting loads have over 3,000 foot-pounds (4,100 J) of energy at the muzzle and use expanding bullets that can deliver rapid energy transfer to targets.
Bullet Weight Federal Hodgdon Speer Hornady Nosler Barnes
110 gr (7.1 g) N/A 3,505 ft/s (1,068 m/s) 3,356 ft/s (1,023 m/s) 3,500 ft/s (1,067 m/s) N/A 3,471 ft/s (1,058 m/s)
125–130 gr (8.1–8.4 g) 3,140 ft/s (957.1 m/s) 3,334 ft/s (1,016 m/s) 3,129 ft/s (953.7 m/s) 3,200 ft/s (975.4 m/s) 3,258 ft/s (993.0 m/s) 3,278 ft/s (999.1 m/s)
150 gr (9.7 g) 2,910 ft/s (887.0 m/s) 3,068 ft/s (935.1 m/s) 2,847 ft/s (867.8 m/s) 3,100 ft/s (944.9 m/s) 3,000 ft/s (914.4 m/s) 3,031 ft/s (923.8 m/s)
165 gr (10.7 g) 2,800 ft/s (853.4 m/s) 2,938 ft/s (895.5 m/s) 2,803 ft/s (854.4 m/s) 3,015 ft/s (919.0 m/s) 3,002 ft/s (915.0 m/s) 2,980 ft/s (908.3 m/s)
180 gr (11.7 g) 2,700 ft/s (823.0 m/s) 2,798 ft/s (852.8 m/s) 2,756 ft/s (840.0 m/s) 2,900 ft/s (883.9 m/s) 2,782 ft/s (848.0 m/s) 2,799 ft/s (853.1 m/s)
200 gr (13.0 g) N/A 2,579 ft/s (786.1 m/s) 2,554 ft/s (778.5 m/s) N/A 2,688 ft/s (819.3 m/s) 2,680 ft/s (816.9 m/s)
220 gr (14.3 g) 2,400 ft/s (731.5 m/s) 2,476 ft/s (754.7 m/s) N/A 2,500 ft/s (762.0 m/s) 2,602 ft/s (793.1 m/s) 2,415 ft/s (736.1 m/s)
The table above shows typical muzzle velocities available in commercial 30-06 loads along with maximum 30-06 muzzle velocities reported by several reloading manuals for common bullet weights. Hodgdon, Nosler, and Barnes report velocities for 24 inches (610 mm) barrels. Hornady and Speer report velocities for 22 inches (560 mm) barrels. The data are all for barrels with a twist rate of 1 turn in 10 inches (250 mm) which is needed to stabilize the heaviest bullets. The higher muzzle velocities reported by Nosler for 165 grains (10.7 g) and heavier bullets use loads employing a slow-burning, double-base powder (Alliant Reloder 22).
The newer 7.62×51mm NATO/.308 Winchester cartridge offers similar performance to standard military .30-06 loadings in a smaller cartridge. However, the greater cartridge capacity of the .30-06 allows much more powerful loadings if the shooter desires.